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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1915)
THE BEND BULLETIN.
IJICNt), OREGON, WEDNESDAY AITKUNOON, JANUARY U7, 1010.
TO BUILD FISH
Mantel I'lsli Wnnlcii, Hero on Sunday
Hn)jj Ctiininlxxliiii Will Unto Hin-
(Ion In Operation Soon Purposo
of VUlt to Ktamlno Site.
A state null hatchery In to do cs
tabllslurd nt llond. This wai tho an
Tjounooiitnnt inarto by Master Fish
Warden It. K. Clanton when here on
tfunday. Ar noon aa a locution It
aocurod building will bo begun In or
dor to linvn tho station In operaUon
for tho work or tho coming season.
Tim Action of tho Btnto Fish nnd
(loiiio Commission In deciding to lo
cate n Imtohory horo como on ft rec
ognition on lift part of tho growing
Importance of tlio Doschutos valley na
n vncntlun and recreation country nnd
of thn need at keeping tho river anil
tho nolithborlng lakes well stocked
with fUli. Tho clalma of Its frlondi,
that Rend war tho logical place for
tho hntchory, nrn JustMed by the de
cision of tho ComtnlMlon.
lueliidod In tho territory to bo
asrrod from the liend hatchery will
i tho Metollui river end neighbor
ing lake, tho many lakeland streams
In tho U rino country, tho lakes
nrnund Crescent and the streams trib
utary to Prlnevllln and Crooked river,
Yrr will also go from hero to Bllver
Lake nnd tho nurns country.
Tho llond hntchory will make tho
thirteenth operated by the Commu
nion. Of thn 12 now In operation, all
but one aro weal of tho Cascades and
lined for tho most part for tho propa-
u.Hiin nf atflnu.n Tint nnn AXAnOtlOII
MH" . ....... ...- ...... -- -w-
1i the lialohery on Sponcor crook near
Klamath Falls, llecauso of tho trans
portation altuatlon to thn aoutli this
n. la nv.llnltln nnlv for Stocking
atrr-ams In tho oxtremo aoulhern end
of (lie atato, leaving eastern and Cen.
tral Oregon to bo aupplled from wet
of tho Casoades. Tho cxperlonco of
tho CommlMlon In bringing fry hero
trom the Ilonnovlllo hatchery In tho
past two seasons haa demonstrated
thai proper service for tho lake nnd
streams of thla section can only be
jr1verffroTn -centrally locatwl hatch
try on thla aldo of tho mountains,
llenco tho decision of tho Commit
ln' . . . ?
Tho location of tho hatchery horn
In not yet fully determined, tho cb'ef
tibJeU of Mr. Clanton'a vlalt on Oun
day holng to go ovor tho ground and
xnmlno the avallablo sltea. Ilo spent
tho dav with Clyd" MoKay. local dls
trlat deputy game warden, nnd to
gether thay Inspected tho dlffernnt
pot ui nnd down tho river from
town aultftiilo for thn purpose. Tho
matter or nonl selection will bo left
Tor later determination.
AerordlnK to Mr Clanton tho ex
peetatlon of the Commlsalnn is to
de-velop at llmid ultimately n hatch
ory wlUi n oapacity of 6.000.000
oMft. For the oomlttK noasnn the
station will bo planned to onrn for
only about 800,000 egg, tlm Idon bo
lag to Ineronso tho mUo of tho plant
slowly rather than to build It to It
final sire nil nt onoo. At the begin
ning omployment for two men will
Egg collootltiR stations nro now In
operation nt Odoll Lako and OiiUub
NO ACCOUNT IS
TOO SMALL TO
RECEIVE Our PER
OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH
The Deschutes State
Lnkotind Intor It In oxpocled that sta
tions will Iw located nt Ltivii Lnlio
nnd lluo Lako, from whloh oggs
will bo Mtiiipllud to tho hntchory. 15ns.
torn bruoic trout eggs will bo ship
pud In for hatching horo.
Mr. Clnntou visited llond twlco
Inst sunlmoi. onco on a trip of In
duction with other nioiiiliorM of tho
FORBES Hi OAVEY FIGHT
FOR DEnigNSTflATIQN WORK
lllll Willed Would DlscoiilltiUo Ap
propriation for Agricultural
Htatioiis to bo Amended.
BALKM, Jan. 26. When Ropro
nnntatlve Hclmoliul's hill to abolish
nil continuing appropriations catno up
Friday, tho eastern Oregon repre
sentatives dlccovored that If pnssod
It would do away with agricultural
demonstration farms. At least, It
would nut out tho standing appropria
tions for thotii, and Just now friends
or this work reared that It might bo
dlftlcillt to get direct appropriations
for tho extension work If tho annual
appropriations wore discontinued.
Ho Forbes and Davoy led tho tight
ngnlntt the bill, nnd when they wore
dnno It was roferrod back to commit
too with Instructions to ollmlnato rof
orenco to tho agricultural work.
Forbes referred to Governor Wllhy
combo's plea, contained In his in
augural message, that more attention
bo given tho settler nfter ho cornea
to tho ctato, and pointed out that no
mora valualilo educational activity
wan conducted than tho agricultural
sUtlont, while certainly none wns of
audi vital valuo to tho eastern coun
ties. In all probability tho Multnomah
men who started tho attack on tho
demonstration work will now leave
MM PARDONS GRUNTED
In Jat MO Days of Trrtn West Froeil
BAt.KM. Jan. 20. Among tho G9
convicts given conditional or absolute
;ardons by oovernor west during tho
ast thirty days of his regime moro
nro several cases of special Interest
to Central Oregon.
Tho most notable of theso l that
of J. A. French, former county Judgo.
of Wallowa county, who ploadod guil
ty to stonllng $2,800 from tho coun
ty. Investigation shows that French
was glvon n sentence of from ono to
five years, nnd that he never sorved
n day In the penitentiary. Tbo aamo
drif'thnt he jtrrlved ho wns transferr
ed to tho homo for tho feeblo-mlndod
and from thoro was pardoned Janu
It Is understood that Wallowa
county residents nro Inccnaed over
tho extraordinary leniency glvon tho
convicted man and may tnko soma no
tion that will return him to tho pen
itentiary. D. A. Ilowell.who killed J C. Folio.
Mayor of flhnnlko, waa glvon a con
ditional pardon, ilo was serving a
life sentence whloh eommeneed No
vemlior SO, 1911.
Among those to whom pardon
w.tu Uautul liv thn Ai.ciiVAmor Itofom
! leaving nltlco nro tho following front
Cn ok county:
JjOgau Mcl'horson, sont up for an
attempted criminal assault.
John Kotzman, burglary, two is
rtiurlea Kotxmnn, burglary, two
to fvo years. . .
'Hie eenlenco of Onylord McDnnlol
win com mu I oil from llfo to five years.
This nctlon was takon at tho recom
mendation or county attorney Wlrta
and ox-shorlK Frank Klktnn.
SHEVUN PURCHASE HEARS MILLS
John E. Ryan, Returning from Minneapolis, Where
Deal Was Closed, Says Bend Is Almost Sure to
Have Mill In Year Shevllns Mean Business
(Hpcclnl to Tlio llullotln.)
KAJ.WM, Jan. JMI. -"Henil will linvo IuiiiIkt mills titlglily noon now."
Ho snhl John 1 1. Itynri, who YfM here today. Almimt ullliout iinllllcatlon
Mr, Ilynn Mated that tho Kliefllii purcliMMt of the Jolimioii-I'rliKe timber
means n mill for ISvnri nltlilii tlio year. "A big deal llko stnrtinK a mill luw
iniinjr ilctnlln," snlil Itynn. "Wo nro working on tlicm now. Tlio mottt lni
H7rtant problem is to iirntnge satisfactory mteM uitli tlio rnllrondK. If wo
get tlio collections ttliliii mo feet rntltlcil to inllllii will start within tlio
year nnd there Is every rwiwon to bcllovo our request will Ihs grnntcI. Tho
Khcrllti men it luiNlnons. Wo believe that tbo worst of the dull times are
pnt, and wo wnnt to bo ready for lhe kwh lumlier market which wo feel
sure la coming, In other words, wc wnnt to bo ready to cater to tlut market."
Mr. Itynn nbwi pointed out tho advantage of construction nt n timo of Ie
prrlonsf and tho economics that can bo secured. He paid lilgli tribute to
tlio murage Mini foresight of T. I Hltevlln, who Is tlio moving spirit In tlio
Detuiiutci ontcri'rlw nnd who evidently intends going abrnd with tho project
rapidly dcsplto what others deem the present unfavorable conditions.
That tho recent purchase of the
Deschutes Lumbar Company by tbo
Bhevlln intordsts or Minneapolis, na
announced In The llullotln two weeks
ago marks the beginning of extensive
lumbering operations nnd tho nrob
ablo construction or n. saw mill on
the Deschutes In the coming summer
is tho opinion expressed In Portland
newspapers within tho psst row days.
According to tho Journal on Satur
day the purchase given tho Shevllns
180,000 acres or yellow pine In the
country aoutli ot llond with n total
crulso or some 4.000,000,000 feet.
Continuing tho article says:
"Tentative plans nro to bogln log
ging and erect n sawmill the coming
summer, unless all signs of Improve
ment In tho lumlier market fall. How
large a mill and to what extent tho
operations will bo proseeuted deponds
on tho turn of markot conditions."
Tim fallowing Is from the Oregon-
Inn's first report of tho transaction on
"With the purchaso of thin tract,
,! Rtmvlln inlnrnata now own n body
of yellow plno timber in Central Ore
gon ot aiiout ihu.uuu ncrro. hid
have been Investing In Oregon Umber
lamia far n number of years, and noxt
to tho Weyerhaeuser Tlmbor Com
pany they nro tho largest noiuors o
yellow plno tlmbor In the state.
Tti irnrt iimt tiiknn over t)V tho
flhevllna adjoins their other holdings.'
The tlmbor is saia to no oi au oircii
llonnlly fine quality of yellow pine,
nml will, nmv irrndcs nnd tho nb-
sonen of denso underbrush, tho tract
Is idearror logging onorauons. u is
announced thnt plnns nro being rorm
ulnted to begin logging In tho near
TrncHs Xenr Henri.
"Tho tract lies In tho western part
or Crook county nnd tho northorn
part of Klnwnth oounly. Tho ox
troma oastarn portion of the timber
Istwltliln five miles or llend and rail
road transportation. With thla prox
imity to transportation It will not
require much new railroad construc
tion to tap tlio urni unit oi mo Hom
ing when actual operations aro start
ed. "Tho Deschutes Lumber Company
haa been Interested In Oregon tlmbor
lands for tho Inst 12 )oara. F. M.
I'rlnco n bankor or Minneapolis: Goo.
II. Prince, a banker or BL Paul, nnd
tho Johnson lumber Interests of Kiyi,
Francisco woro tho principal stock
holders In tho company. John K. Uy
nn. who also was heavily Interested
WHEN IN NEED of
f Stoves or Ranges,
v , "iVmts or 0il
. Doors of Windows,'
Pumps and P,ipe,
- Engines and Wuimills,
Light uiul Heavy Hardware
Auto Supplies and Sporting Goods,
i ., t V
) THK CQMFAXV
In tho company, will remain at llend
and become nfuUated with tho Bhevlln
"In addition to their large holdings
In Oregon, tho Shevllns, own extens
ive tlmbor tracts and operate mills
in Montana, Minnesota nnd Canada.
" 'The deal or such a magnitude at
n time when thero haa been genoral
business and financial depression
throughout the country indicates tho
tide Is turning upward,' said Mr.
Hyan, who arrived in Portland yes
today. Aa for the lumber business,
I expect to see material improvement
within tho year. The mills havo been
running at ebb tide and stocks gener
ally aro pretty well deplotcd. I, have
aeon tho lumber trade In nearly as
bad condition sovoral times during
my oxperlenccs ns n lumberman. Tho
yellow plno product la bound to bo
In domand, na tho plno supply In oth
er parts of the country Is rapidly diminishing.
" 'In addition to this salo, there aro
other largo deals under wny in Cen
tral Oregon. Theso proUabl&yllt bo
olonod In tho early nart of this year.
" 'Central Oregon la boundaU de
velop at a rapid rata nnd fit" the
aottllng or tho lands, prOgreMn rec
lamation and tho establishment ot
lumbering operations, t predict tre
mendous development In thatfpnrt of
tho state during tho noxt few years.' "
Thbi,was, followed on Sunday by
anbllietowK 'artlcTo hlMlsSW!it
part: " ? .
"With tho purchaso by thh.'T. It.
aiiovlln Lumber Company oQjBO.000
norea of yellow plno tlmbor fQyn the
Deschutes Lumber Oommuiy for ft re
ported consideration or 3JTO0.000.
It la cxpectod thnt nrtjpsratlona will
be mado during tho year to begin cut
ting tlmbor on an ostarislvo sealo. The
announcement of the doal In tho
Orogonlan yesterday haa directed at
tention of railroad men and lumber
men to the fsrt that Central Oregon
Is on the eve or a tremendous devel
opment. "When the facta are recognliod
that thore nre only throe sawmills in
tho district with n total capacity or
leaa than CR.000 feet nnd there Ih
approximately 30.000.600.000 teet of
anw tlmlier tributary to Head. omo
Idea or tho future or that terrltory
can bo gained whon big sawmill nnd
logging oporntlona arc startod.
Great Area In Tlmlcr.
"Tho timber bolt ot Central Orogon
(Continued on last page.)
TjitW lUTT;ilE N
DOOH AUK MUZr.KI).
Observance ot tho dog muzzling or
dinance has boon gonarnl nnd slnco
Monday noon, when tho new regula
tion wont Into effect, nearly all dogs
at largo on tho street hnvo been muz
zled. Two dogs only hnvo been found
by Chief or i'ollco lloborta without
muzzles and theso were promptly
DIRECTOR DAVIS TO SELECT
PROJECT FORFEDEBAL MONEY
Secretary Lnna Axkn That He Desig
nate Project In Order to fct Con
Although tho decision or tho comp
troller ot tho treasury, reported In
Tho Dulletln last week, means that
Secretary Lane's allotment, if made,
may not bo all spont bpforo tho time
for Its reversion to the treasury,
thero now seems good reason to be
llevo that the congressional appro
priation for Irrigation will bo provid
ed and tlint additional reclamation
work will bo begun In Oregon by tho
The .following despatch from
Washington indlcatea the situation
thore In respect to tho appropriation.
It Is understood that In view of tho
expected decision trom Director Da
vis varloua sections nro urgently
pressing their claims for the appro
priation. "Representative Slnnott, who has
been conferring with Secretary Lane
for several daya with reference to
securlug an appropriation for irriga
tion In Eastern Oregon, todny receiv
ed a letter from the Secretary saying
he had asked Director Davis of the
Reclamation Service, to determine
whethor It Is possible at this time to
select somo prospective project in
Eastern Oregon for which an appro
priation of $450,000 can be made
profitably. Chairman Fitzgerald, of
tho appropriation committee, haa de
clared bo will not favor any appro
priation couched In general terms
and unlcsa the Secretary of the In
terior designates a specific project
tho much-discussed oppropr 1 a t i o n
will be cut out of the bill and Oregon
will receive appropriation! only for
the Umatilla and Klamath projects.
"If the Secretary will deslgnato a
specific project. It Is believed Mr.
Fitzgerald will approvo Secretary
Lano's recommendation and Includo
this appropriation In tho sundry civil
Write Commercial Club of His In-
tcrcst In Extension Work.
was sent copies of tho resolutions
passed by the Commercial Club fav
oring tho agricultural extension work
hna written to Manager Do Armond
of tho Club as follows.
; Jon. 25. 1315
My Doar Mr. Do Armond:
"Your protest against a bill cutting
off appropriations for farm experi
mental and demonstration work la at
hand. I am Informed that tho por
tions or tho general bill tor eliminat
ing continuing appropriations which
referred to this work wore elimlnat
od. I am glad to Inform you that
your Mr. Forbes waa a leader In Uie
tight which brought about such ac
tion. I heartily concur with you In
tho belief that thoBe experimental
farms are of tho most vital education
al value, and you may rest assured
thnt so tar as this office Is concerned,
nothing will bo done to Jeopardlzo
them or In any way Injure tho agri
cultural development ot Central Ore
gon. Faithfully Yours.
The First National Bank
ID OF BEND, BEND. OB.ECON
6N" .- -. .,. r .-. T
C. S. HUDSON, Cashier
Capital fully paid - 25.000
Surplus - - - - - 836.000
: FARM LOANS
WE ARE PREPARED to
raceWe applications for
Farm Loans on patent
ed, irrigated land, 3 to 5 years
time. Write or call and see us.
TEe FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF BEND
Administration of Project Is Subject
of Act Nino Other IHIls Presented
by Itcnd Legislator to Date
County Salaries up Again.
SALEM, Jan. 27. Of tho bills
now boforo the legislature, tho one
which perhaps has most inloratl to
this section Is that providing for tho
administration of the Tumalo Project
presented today to the Legislature by
Representative Forbes. A complete
recapitulation of tho bill will bo given
In Tbo Dulletln next week.
Nino other bills thus far havo been
Introduced by Representative Forbes
Two or them concern administration
of Jefferson county, and among other
things the following salaries are pro
vided: County Judge. 1600 per annum.
County Clerk. 1 1200 per annum.
County Sheriff. f 1G00 per annum.
County Assessor. $1000 per an
num, County School Superintendent.
$900 per annum.
County Treasurer. $800 per an
num. County Commissioners. $4.00 per
Tho salary of the district attorney
of Jefferson county Is fixed at $900
Forbes' -Houso Dill No. 1C6 fixes
tho salaries of Crook county officials,
tho only change Involved being
that tho county treasurer will receive
$1,600 under the new law as against
$600 undor the old. Thla Increase
In salary Is proposed because of the
added dutien and responsibilities
placed on tho treasurer by making
him tho tax collector.
Tho other bills proposed by Mr.
Forbes provide for the extermination
of rabbits In Eastern Oregon; pay
ment to Ida E. Lundberg ot $3,000
for loss ot her husband's life while
omolorcd on tho Tumalo Project;
making county treasurers custodians
of school money; providing for loan
ing sinking funds created by Chapter
172. Loyra of 1913: amending law
relative to the, power of school dis
tricts to levy a tax on real or personal
property within their districts; and
a law relating to stamps, coupons,
etc., for or with the oalo ot goods,
and providing a penalty.
Sl'IlVKYING FOR. ROAD.
A surveying crew Is now at work
running lines for a railroad from
Redmond to Prinevllle by way ot
O'Nells. according to reports trom
both oltles Nothing can bo learned
as to the backers ot the road nor
what the construction plane are It
Is understood that leaders la tho par
ty are negotiating for a right ot way
through Redmond to the westorn
lino ot tho oly.
TO 1JU1LU IN PIXKLYN.
William Colver expects to begin
soon tho erection of a brlok bungalow
across tbo river In Pinolyn park on
lota which bo has recently purchased
from his brother. R. C. Colver. Drlck
ror tho building are now being de
livered on the ground by tho llond
Urlck & Lumber Co.
DlWnl'I) Vli. Ilhulrllllll
.,i " ' DIKECTOKS
E. M, LARA
IT. C. COB K. A, SATHEIt . UUDfcOX
O. M. PATTBnsox H. c.Kr.t.is
t mvsvtiH ''