August 1919: "A fire finder has been installed as an aid to the lookout man in properly locating fires. The fire finder consists merely of a map mounted on a piece of metal centered on the point from which observation is made. On the map a protractor graduated into 360 degrees is mounted with zero to the north. The lookout man reads the direction of the fire in degrees and makes references, if possible, to some known point such as approximately a certain distance from a certain mountain, forks of creeks or some other geographic mark. If a reading can be taken from two lookout points it is possible to locate the fire definitely since the intersection of the two readings will always be the point of the fire." (Six Twenty-Six)
July 15, 1920: "Wayne Anderson of Prineville has gone to Divide Ranger Station as Primary Lookout man. He will occupy alternatively Hash Rock and Tamarack Point." (Crook County Journal)
1921: The lookout manned by Norman Harrison, who split duties between Hash Rock and Tamarack Point.
July 1927: "Sam Warg, lookout for Hash Rock and Tamarack Point, has been busy with his regular work not to mention playing chauffeur to the Cleveland motorcycle. Sam is developing a wonderful vocabulary because of the peculiarities of the machine, and has been asked not to express his opinion of it except in places where it would be considered absolutely safe to smoke or build a fire. Some of Sam's remarks would scorch asbestos to a very dark brown." (The Ochoconian)
June 1928: "Lightning this season has already hit three trees on Hash Rock, including the tree the phone is on. This is the second jolt for this tree so it should be getting used to it and thrive nicely." (The Ochoconian)
August 25, 1932: "About 1:00 o'clock last Friday afternoon a forest fire was sighted on Grizzly mountain by the Hash Rock lookout. Subsequent reports by the lookout indicated that the fire was traveling at a rapid rate and that it had possibilities of becoming a serious blaze. In less than an hour the Forest Service had 40 men started to the fire." (Central Oregonian)