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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1916)
ELECTION RETURNS AT THE BULLETIN OFFICE TUESDAY NIGHT, AND IN FULL ON WEDNESDAY. VOTE FOR COUNTY DIVISION.
The bend bulletin.
I1EXD OHEGOX, WEDXESDAY AFTEItXOOX, XOVEMBEIt 1, 11)1(1.
RIGHT OF WAY MUST
ALL BE IN
Ilullrnad Builder Hero on Beginning
of Tonr Bcnd Bonds Will He
Advertised for Sale ut Once
Lines Run Into California.
If all right-of-way, terminal ami
subscription requirements aro met,
construction of the Strahorn rail
roads will begin In the spring, ac
cording to a statement mado by Mr.
Strahorn when hero Inst week. The
railroad builder arrived on Frldny
on ihe beginning of a tour over tho
proposed lines of tho O., C. & E.,
inndo for tho purpose of closing up
nil ponding details.
On Saturday afternoon, after
meeting wtth Mr. Strahorn, tho city
council decided to advertise for salo
tho bonds voted In August for tho
purchase of the local terminals. As
n result of this action It Is expected
that Bend will bo the llrst city to
turn over to Mr. Strahorn tho prop
erty desired by him.
Portland Action PIencs.
Mr. Strahorn was greatly pleased
when her to learn of tho action of
tho Portland Chambor of Commerce,
taken last weok, by which It offered
lilm Its support and requested a
titatoment from him as to what ho
expected from Portland. It Is un
derstood that as soon as ho has com
pleted his present trip, Mr. Strahorn
will tako tho mntcr up with tho
In addition to tho statements con
cerning local construction, Mr, Stra
horn stated definitely, for tho first
time, that It was expected to extend
the lines Into California by way of
tho Surprise Valloy. If tho necessary
arrangements could be completed
with tho peoplo of tho valloy. This
Hue would oxtond to Flanlgan, Nov.,
-whero connection would bo made
with the Southern Pacific and tho
Leaving on Monday with W. I).
Choney, Mr. Strahorn planned to
-make his first stop at Fort Hock,
ivhcro n basket luncheon was
plnnnod for Monday noon, giving
him his first opportunity to meet
tho pooplo of that section.
COUNTY DIVISION AND VAXES
Voters ulio studied flic question two years ago ure satisfied that di
vision will not raise hurt.
Opponent of division In other faction nm .satisfied tluit It "111 nob
increase tuxes. They Miy tlmt It will, but their real reason for opposition,
Is tho location of tho linen.
IK THIS IS NOT SO, WHY DID
t,AST HUMMKK AND' HAY THAT THEY WOULD HUPPOKT DIVISION
THIS YKAU IF Till: LINKS WEKE PliACED WHEKE TIIKY WANTED
a 1 1 km?
This question was nsked three weeks ago and In still unanswered.
Tho fact is, they ure not afraid of taxes being raised.
Tho only voters, then, who may
taxes ure among the inany newcomers
ucMlon the study it deserve.
Wc ask tlmt they consider the following:
Tho county has paid its salaries, d6nc consldenililo road work, bought
general county purposes.
Hxery other tux, city, school district, state, Is unaffected.
If an) thing lncreui.es it must tie the county tuv.
Now, tho argument Is that the county-lux must be higher because ft
costs u certain amount to run one county and it will cost uIhiuI twice thhl
to run two.
"You wy that now thlscctimi Is pa) lap; ubout hjilf the expense of run
nine ii county and If the county dixldcs It will ho u)lng the full expense,
mid "old" tfrook will lie pa) lug tho full cmiim for her county.
Stop right there and get this:
If tho county diildex, tho new county need not he run for the sumo,
lljrurti (hat the present one Is. '
That Is why luxe need uot lx higher, why they will not necessarily!
Hero Is proof: t
Jefferson county was formed from a part of Crook two )in ago.
It has uu assessed valuation of about the million dollars.
It run Its uffalr this )-ar for 184 mill. That wus tho general county
tax, the only tux possible to bo affected by division.
The county bus paid IU salaries, done considerable road work, bought
necessary supplies, all out of that IHJi mills, and It has money In Hid
Tho Crook county general county tux this car was 'M mills.
THAT SHOWS THAT DIVISION HAH SAVKD MONKV I'Olt THK
Hut, someono will hay, the reason why they could muko a low levy Jhi
JriTcwou county Is because they Increased their valuations.
Tlmt Is not tho reason. The reason Is because they kept cxpetiM:
Hut even If It were the reason, see tho situation.
The Increase In valuations brought their total to only (he. millions,
and an 18 H mill levy on fixe millions valuation is enough to run the
WUnDKSCHlTKS COUNTY WILL KTAHT WITH ALMOST I'lVK Mil,.
UOXS VALCATIOX. .... . .
So tlmt no Increase Is necessary l tinier to gle us enough to grt
along with. ...
But we will Imvc more fmm the many thousands of new lulues being
created iy the hulldliig hew ut Bend.
In other wonts, valuations need not be Increased, 'and with proper"
rconomv we ran run the new county for less than the old twU.
THAT IS. DIVISION WILL NOT INCItEASE TAXKH.
Ihud tho foregoing oxer again and next Tuesday mark jour ballot
j 78 X KOIl NEW COUNTY.
mj .... jit, UI.VIIII lUlMl'Ulftll A
will be closed hero on Monday I
nigut witn a speech by B r.
Mulkoy, of Portland, at tho
Hippodrome. Mr. Mulkey Is ono
of the best speakers in tho
state and is expected to draw
a crowd even larger than that
which heard Mrs. Hanley on
SOFIE HAMMER TO APPEAR
Well Known Concert Singer to Bo
Heard In Demi Sunday.
Great interest Is centered on tho
concert to be given hero by Soflo
Hammer, the distinguished Nor
wegian soprano, who Is touring thlB
country In concert, assisted by Flor
ence Yorkthelmer. pianist. Into of
-Now York City.
Soflo Hammer possesses a charm
ing personality which adds wonder
fully to tho brilliant concert of Nor
wegian classic and folk songs. Her
Interpretation of dainty folk songs
Is the admiration of America's most
famous critics, and It Is raro that
she. Is not recalled four or II vo times
to respond to encores.
Miss Hammer will sing hero under
tho auspices of the Sons of Norway,
and tho concert will bo given In tho
Hippodrome nt 3 p. m., on Sunday.
Itesorvod scats aro on salo nt Owl
Drug Htoro and Heed P. Ilorton's.
The program will b'o as follows:
Polonalso (Mlgnon). Thomas: (a)
Ilnrndomsmlndo (Fraa Nordlnnd),
Tli. Thomson: (h) Gyngcviso, Alnas;
(c) Kt Haab, Grieg: (a) How Many
a Lonely Caravan (Lover In Damas.
cus). FIndon: (b) Cradle Song
(lOiC). Krolsler: (c) My Lover He
Comes on tho Skco, dough Lclgther;
Piano (a) Scherzo, Martuccl;
(b) Preludo, G Minor, Ilachmnnl-
noff: Floernco Yorkthelmer.
(a) Blaabar-LI, Grieg; (b) Kit
nlngdnna. Grulg: (c) Norsk F.kkn
Sang, Thranc; Voce dl Pritnavarn,
TO HIM'AK OX PilOHIHITlOX
At 7:. 10 p. m. next Sunday even
ing, there wilt be held n mass meet
ing in tho Hippodrome for the pur
pose of discussing tho Brewors' and
tho Absolute Prohibition Amend
ments. Tho nddrr- will be delivered
by P.cv. H. C. HriWrnnft. Those who
wero present nt tho Hofcr-Hartranft
debate, two years ago, know that
Mr., Hartratift Is not only n fluont
speaker, but that on that occasion
ho was "loaded" with an array of
Indlsputablo tacts, and that ho can
handln .this question In a mannor
that few men can. Mr. Hurtrnnft has
collected a set of figures comparing
conditions In various Industries be
to ro and since tho Dry Law, which
ho will use In his speech.
HEDMOXD MEN COME TO BENIN
still bellevo that division will Increase
who luixe not been able to ghe this
tlBEND ELEVEN HOSPITAL WILL i
VICTORS 13-7 BE CONSTRUCTED i
County Heaters, Playing Scrappy
Game, Unable to Stand Attack of
Heavy Line; Kctrhnm to Groom
Men for Game Here Nov. HI. .
Clearly outplaying their opponents
In almost ovory quarter. Bond de
feated Prlnovlltc- last Sunday after
noon on tho Prlnovlllo gridiron by a
score of 13 to 7. Prlnovlllo's only
score, and kick canto In the second
porlod on Bend's tumble on Prlno
vlllo's 10-ynrd line
elghlng their opponents sev-
unds to the man on tho Unci
Band repeatedly advanced tho bull
within striking distance of Print
vlllo's goal, onco to loso It on a
tumblo and again on failure to muko
tho needed yardage. Although out
played and outweighed, Prlnovlllo
was not outgnmed, fighting tho
heavy Bond lino ovory Inch, until
tho fourth period, when the left side
of tho Bond llneopened powerful at
tack puncturing holes and enabling
long consistent gains to be made.
Bend Scores First.
The game opened with Prlnovlllo
receiving the ball, making one first
down and kicking. Bend received
the hall and advanced It to I'rlne-
vlllo's goal by a sorles or quick Una
plunges, an end run by Bnland, and
n long, elenn pass to Steldl. which
brought Ihe ball to Prlnovlllo's sev
en yard line. Steldl was sent through
Prlnovlllo's left side of tho line tor
tho first touchdown, four mlntttCH
after tho whlstlo blew Kotchnm
kicked goal. Score, Bond 7, Prlno
Bend ngnlu kicked and Hstes Was
downrv on about tho sn-ynrtl lino.
Unable to malto yardage. Bend re
ceived the ball and marched to
Prlnovlllo's 10-ynrd .lino again. Horo
Bend fumbled nnd Charhon grabbed
the ball. In a clenr field, running for
n touchdown.. Estcs kicked goal.
Scoro, Bend 7. Prlnovlllo 7.
I'rlnrxllle Opens Up.
Tho second half opened with Bond
opening up on forward passes and
fako end runs. Tho ball was march
ed down tho field to Prlnovlllo's
threo-yard line. Prlnovlllo hold and
Estos kicked out of danger from be
hind his goal. Prlnovlllo llkowlso
opened with a scries of spectacular
plays and gave Bend backs consider
able worry until Krsklne nnd Ketch
am Intercepted two and broke up
tho streak. Bend again enmn Into
possession of tho ball nnd took
steady stride to Prlnovlllo's goal.
In the fourth period, on the 10-yard
line. Poland was sent off right tacklo
for Bend's second touchdown. No
goal was kicked. Scoro, Bend 13,
For tho remaining four minutes
of play Prlnovlllo trlod desperately
lo develop big gains by another ser
ins of wide-open forward passes, hut
falted to mako the necessary gains
before timo was called
I return game will bo played hero'
novemuer - I
. I M HH
V-Bk' ; 1 , - ; '
FOB STATE HENATOU
W. LAIH THOMPSON
Tho llrooks-Scanlon Lumber Com -
pany linds that It Is necessary to add
1.'8 feet to its present dry sneu. ami
ground was broken this morning for
tho addition A third boiler fur the
engine room will also be added, the
necessary equipment having already
It. It. HEMxLE DIUS
Ilobert it. Henkle, who has con
ducted a tire repair shop here for
several years past, died suddenly
Thursday night of heart failure. The
body was taken to Philomath Fri
day night for burial, both parents
of the deceased being residents of
that place. Mr. Henkle wa born In
Benton county. Oregon, 37 years
ago, and Is survived by his parents,
a lister. Mrs. Beulah Hunter, of Cor-
ratlls. and a brother, O. C. HeiiKie,
lfe. HBB .'
Sightly Property Purchased, niid
Woik Will Begin liiily Xet
Spring Will Cost Morn Tluin
Sexcnty-lhe Thousand Dollars.
The Catholic Sisters' Hospital,
under contemplation for veveial
weeks, will be located in Bend. A
site for tho hospital, convent nnd
nurses' homo hns heon purchased
and construction will begin iu the
spring. Announcement of tho tact
wns mado this morning, following
tho receipt of n letter from Bishop
O'ilcllly. through whom the Interest
of the Sisters of Charily of Nazareth
wnB nm ""racled to this locality,
I'T. HKV. CHAS. .1. O'HKILLY
Tho decision, which was communi
cated to prominent local Catholics,
canto from Mother Hose, superior
general of tho order.
Tho site chosen Is known ob tho
water tower block, lying between
Ohtu and Oregon streuts, and ono
block cast of Bond street, tho pur
chase being mado from Tho Bond
Company. In tho transaction tho
Sisters hnvo been affected largely by
tho advice of local Cutholle laymen
and urlests nnd Louis Bcozer, a
prominent Seattlo architect,
t'looerlv Is Hluhtlv.
In ranking tho selection of this
property tho Sisters nnd Incul per
sons intorestoti in mo uuveiopmoiu
of thn hospital have taken Into con
hlderatlon Its sightly location, Its
proximity to the parish houso and
tho center of the. town's business ac
tivity. Tho lay of tho lund Is un
usually adaptable for buildings such
as tho Sisters will build and Is In
thorough keeping with their policy
to select tho most elevated spots
upon which to uroct structures of
...A ..... ...Iilnl. ...lit Ik. i.rnfttm! Till,
propeVty conH,u of 2, lotB.' The
consideration, It Is understood, was
It has not been utiimuoiy ascer
tained Just what tho chuructor of the
. :,tructuros and tho typo of nrchltec
! turo will be, but It Is understood
from good authority that tho build
Ings alone, which will probably com
puse tho hospital propur. convent
and nurso' rosldumo, will entail uu
i xpendlturo of more than $75,000
Bishop O'ltelll) Enthusiastic,
Ono of tho most enthusiastic p 'ir
ons connected with tho consumma
tion of this transaction und urging
of tho Sisters to make their rueonl
trip to Bund with tho view to look-
..u..m irnnii.lli uIIi.h fiml firfltiluLPta
lllf, U.I.I l,t.UlJ I.....W ... ,...., ....
for tho Institutions, hns beuu tho
UlBlit Itov. Bishop O'ltellly, of
Maker In tho dnllnlto announce-
. ment of thu winstructlon or tno Hos
pital ho has achieved what his parish
peoplo tiolldvo to bo one of his great
est works in Eastern Oregon. Whon
in Bund a few weeks ago. at which
tlino ho spoko at a banquet at tho
Kinblom Club, Bishop O'ltellly .was
high In his praises of Bend and Its
I Bishop O'ltellly has nurtured the
Idea of establishing a hospital iu
! Bend for some lime, It Is understood,
iml negotiations with tho Slaters or
.Charity of Nazareth were begun by
1 Bishop O'ltellly several months ngo,
when ho made a recent Eastern trip
The Sisters have much faith In the
Judgment of Bishop O'ltellly, who It
Is likely will take an actlvo part in
the foundation of tho Institutions In
Tho Bisters of Charity of Naza
reth have been, until this time, ex
clusively an Eastern und Southern
order, tistabllshlng hospitals In largo
Southern centers. These Institutions
are reputed to bit among tho finest
and most modern))' equipped of their
kind In the country. It has been
previously expressed that If the HIs
tsrs built In Bend they would main
tain the same standard of elllclency
nnd skill that they are noted for In
other largo centers.
The present plans provide for the
, opening ot
tho inttltutlons somo
I time next summer
Bend No. 4, Held School. J
Bend Xo. .'I, Commercial Club
lleud Xo. .", Tent, (Siccnwood
Kenwood, School House.
Deschutes, Tent, (iieeuwood t
Iijx Pine Paper Sn)s Xo Measure Is
Sun'r of Passage.
(La Pine Intcr-Mountaln.)
Of nil tho bills nnd amendments
to bo .voted upon next month, there
Is nouo more sure of being passed
than tho county division bill. Crook
county Is far too largo to permit a
satisfactory handling of Its affairs.
Wo who reside In tho dlstnut sec
tions from tho county seat hnvo this
When county division was on
tho ballot two years ago the Inter
Mountalu mado uu exhaustive study
of, tho question and presented tho
arguments for division to tho voters.
These fncts aro Btlll fresh In tho
minds of tho people, and tho ensuing
two years have proven tho case.
County division will carry with a
bigger majority, and with less elec
tioneering thou any other measuio
.MASS MEETING PltOGHAM
Following Is the program for tho
mass meeting to be held In thu Hip
podrome next Sunday evening.
PreludoMnrch, "Horulquo," Pro
Hymn "Onward, Christian Sol
Serlpturo Lesson - - Isa. C S-2s,
ltev Mrs. Wlgmoro.
Pruver ltev. W, ( Stewart.
Solo "Star Spangled Banner,"
I Mrs. Marlon WIest Coo.
Hymn "Tho innu wo i.ovo tno
Address "What Prohibition Did
for Oregon," II. C. Hurtranft.
Hymn -"Atunrleu," Congregation.
Bcncdfctlou Itov. J. L. Perlngerv
Postludu March, "Dos Trouba
dours," Prof. Francis.
Musical Director rrof. Thordar
sou. MANY ATTEND .MIXKH
A big crowd attendod tho Hallo
wo'on mixer, given Inst night In tho
Commercial Club room, under thn
auspices of tho Ladles' Library Club.
A pleasing musical program was
given, suitable for tho occuslon.
Light refreshments woro sorved dur
ing tho ovonlng.
KID GKOHgTTto .MEET MIEBUH
Kid Goorge, or Boise, Idaho, will
meet Earl Mlcbus, of Bond, In a 10
round boxing contest November 13.
under tho auspices of tho Bend Ath
letic Club. Oscar Carlson and Ed
Lynns are managing Miobus. Both
men hnvo traveled In fast boxing
company Mlcbus' exhibition with
lleiisloy recently wus a treut for
local boxing fans
I'OH CUM 'I IT .11 dgi:
T. E. .1, III IT
Because of an accident to
the motor which operates
The Bulletin's new linotype,
the paper today is not the
one which had been plan
ned. A discussion of meas
urns and candidates has
nn.nt!C'iri'lv hoon nmtttpil jiu!
neceSSailiy UCen OmiULU, "
wen as a consiuerauie
quantity of news articles,
for which apology is made
to our readers. The motor
has nm for years on our old
linotype, b u t apparently
could not bear the change
from the old to the new and
gave out at a most inoppor
tune time. New parts have
been wired for and will be
here on Friday.
Our thanks are due today
to our neighbor, The Bend
Press, for assistance in type
setting, which has made
possible the production of
I even this paper.
BY IS. HAN LEY
WILSON RECORD IS AT
TACKED Medford Onttor Slings Hot-Shot nt
Administration's Policies, Pleads
for Election of Chas. E. Hughon
Big Crowd Attends Itally.
Thoroughly Imbued with thn Chna.
Evans Hughes spirit, America First
und Elllclout, thoroughly convinced
that Woodrow Wilson ought to bo
und will bo defeated nt tho polls next
Tuesday, thoroughly nllvo with thn
paramount Issues of thn presidential
campaign, Mrs. E. B. Haulny ot Med
ford, on her whirlwind cnmpulgn oC
Eastern Oregon, In behalf ot thn
cnndldnc) ot Charles E. Hughes,
stirred tho moro than S00 peoplu
who lilted tho Hippodrome Monday
evening to Its capacity, on tho occa
sion of tho big llopublleiin rally.
Mrs. Huuley Is a combination oC
Billy Sunday, Mother Jones and
Lydln Pnnkhurst. She has tho epi
grams of Sunday, tho earnestness ot
Mother .tones and tho fire of Mrs.
Pnnkhurst. " Is ti oleitr talker,
fluent, urntuilcal and abounds in
humor, Sim docs not raluco words.
Shu hits hard nnd f"t with her at
tacks, She has a pleasing personal
ity, a keen eye und it purposlvu Jaw.
Iter gestures lend much to tho em
phasis she lays upon tho points aim
drives to her nudltors.
(iocs After Administration, i
Mrs. Hnuley lauded on thn Benin
rnitlc administration right from thn
stmt. Taking tip briefly tho Issuon
In her own coutitv Jackson county
she landed ou "you Democrats
and weak-kneed Itopubllcuns," urg
ing thn return ot tho hitter, to whom
uho usslgued the cause of thu elec
tion ot Wllsau .four cars ago, "lo
rally to thn ' reconstructed!' re-
"Pure hunk" Is tho wuy Mrs.
Hanley characterized tho Adamson
law, nftectlng railroad engineers
and firemen, "Tho people havo had
something put over ou them, and
before thu Ihlug Is over with thujr
will find It out. Thn Democratic ad
ministration saw tho troubto com
ing three months boforo tho climax,
but It did nothing, Tho passagn et
tho law was purely misuse of public
opinion. Thn Adamson law la a
wngo law and not ou hour law, a
tho Democrats would havo you bo
llevo. Tho law went through with a
Joker In It that entirely ntilllllns It,
and now tho engineers und flromnn
who huvn studied tho law aro pro
testing. "Now, about this 'ho kept us out
of wur' business," said Mrs. Ilunlny.
"I'd llko to know who Wilson kept
us out of war with. Kept us out ot
war with Europe, I should say not.
Europe kept us out ot war, Eurnpo
didn't want war with us. Him has
needed our products and ammuni
tion too bndly. Geographically, po
litically and commercially thoru has
been no cause to get mixed up In
that uffalr across tho wuy. How
about SwedanT Sweden sal pat and
emphatically told tho belligerents.
'you keep your hands oh my mall,
Holland, with lighting all around
her, said, 'you observe my neutral
ity or I'll open thu gates und let
the watoiH In'' and Holland Is not
too proud to tight -Holland Is ruled
by u woman."
Mrs. Hanley wus bitter In her at
tack on tho Wilson administration
for failure to protect American Uvea
nnd property in Mexico; for Its at
titude toward thu struggling country
buluw tho border i for tho Vera Crus
und Tain pi co Incidents and tho lory
lug and raising of omhurgos. Hha
ussaltud tho Child Labor Law of tun
present administration u ineffect
ual, und said that It affected only
u sinull per emit of tho children en
gaged In Industrial work, and that
congress provided no means for its
"Europe bus been consuming
American prducls during thu war.
Thu men havu been taken from In
dustries to thu trenches After thn
war tno warring countries will
"Tugglu dtsperatnly to rtitu
manufacturing, to bo ns nlllr.le
hn after thn warT" asked Mrs. Hsn-
they wero befro What will Amorlc
ley. "A dumping ground for Eu
rope's manufactured goods. What
Is Engluud dolugT Shu Is adopting
a protective pulley such as sho haa
never known before. If wo don't
return lo a protective policy In this
country, we will bo a country of soup
kitchens und broad Hues. Charles
E. Hughes Is thu ono man to nxcrutn
tho protection policy In this country
und tie will bo elected November 7
by an overwhelming majority,"
Mrs Haulny was high In hrr
praise of Mr Hughes' aueompllsh
iilonts, while Governor nt Nuw York,
as a man who went to the pooplo
with all things that affoetiHl tuolr
welfare. "Tho Dumoeruts ami thn
standpatters tell you," she said,
"thai Charles K. Hughes U a Wall
Street tool. Thlu 1 brand as a down
right lie. He bbs always shown hint-
iCoutiBucd ou I st isv ) '