Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
BOND UOIilJCTlN, lUSNV, OKROVN, THURSDAY, OCTTORKIt UT, JOUI.
COST A THIRD
NEW METHOD AT MILL
YARD AREA REDUCED
1'cWr Piles Ncc-ded, No Breakage
Or Stilling of, Lumber One llorc
Draws ( Cars Whrrv Former
ly 2 Homes Drew One Wagon
Since tli p. installation of tho track
yard distribution system nt tho
Brooks-Scanlon Lumber Co. plant.
cost data, covering operation show
a cut ot one-third in hauling expense.
General Manager II. K. Brooks states.
Maintenance costs on the $155,000
investment represented have not been
completely .forked out as yet, due to
the short length ot time that the
new system has been in use.
Included in general cost reduction
is the fact that by piling from tho
cars, instead ot from tho ground,
larger piles are possible, few
er aro needed, and that in con
sequence the yard area has been re
duced 2C per cent. As the lumber
is no longer rolled oft on the ground
before piling, there Is less breakage,
and practically no lumber is soiled
In muddy weather.
Hauling Efficiency Feature
Under Ujc old system in which the
roll off wagons were used, two
horses pulled one wagon, with a load
of 2200 feet. The tracks make it pos
sible for one horse to draw as high
ns five cars loaded with 2500 feet
The yard .distribution plan now in
use required the laying of 13 miles
of new 20 pound rails, 500 electri
cally welded split switches and cross
overs, all mvltches made to conform
to a standard curve. The track was
all laid by experienced railroad men.
after the gravel ballasted roadbed
was brought to an even grade
SPECIAL GYM CLASS
FOR MILL WORKERS
Hours Announced For Junior And
Intermediate And Hint' School
Boys ana Girls at It. A. A. C.
A gymnasium class particularly
for mill men working on the second
shift has been arranged at the D. A.
A. C, from 1:30 to 2:30 o'clock Mon
day and Thursday afternoons, an
nounces A.. P. TauBcher, physical di
rector,. Other .classes are as follows:
Intermediate and high school boys,
7:45 Monday nights; Junior boys,
ages 12 to 14, 4 to 5 o'clock Monday;
junior boys,, ages 8 to 11, 4 to 5
o'clock Thursday; intermediate and
high school Girls, 10 to 11 o'clock
Hours for basketball and Indoor
baseball practice and games will be
announced later, Tauscher stated.
20 CENTS RESULTS
IN TWENTY REPLIES
"Twenty cents brought twenty
men," said George Chllds of the Bend
Hardware Company In commenting
on results received from a classified
advertisement inserted in Wednes
day's want columns of The Bulletin.
"The only complaint I have is, we
only asked for one man and we got
twenty In one day," said Mr. Childs.
BEND MASONS FED
Redmond chickens proved very ap
petizing to 50 members of Bend
Lodge No. 139. A. F. & A. M who
Wednesday attended tho meeting of
tho Redmond Blue lodge, and wit
nessed tho conferring of the Master
Mason degree. A chicken dinner was
given In honor of tho visitors follow
ing tho business meeting.
SHOWS 21 INCREASE
The Richardson district, reporting
Its echoo) census tho first of any In
tho county, shows a school popula
tion of 53 children as opposed to last
year's j32j, Wepprts' (Superintendent
Thompson. 'jlltocohsuD is scheduled
to begin today. Tho Richardson re
port, signed iy C. II. McDowell, dis
trict clerk', shows 30 boys and 22
girls of school age.
World hears news quickly
But One Hundred Year Ago the Horto
Was the Only Means of "Rapid"
A few hours after Caruso died tho
civilised world knew of it nml wns In
mourning. A hundred years ago
Napoleon tiled", on May fi, 1S21 and
It wns exactly sixty .days before jtho
world received the news, tho New Vork
K cuius Post states.
Though the KugllJli were e.xpcctln;
his death nt any moment nud had made
every preparation to have word trans
mitted from St. Helena to Kngland
with nil possible dispatch, It wns not
until July 4, that the news reached
London, having been brought thereby
the sailing vessel Heron. In ncccr-
dance with the spirit of the times,
the message ,wns not glum out on the
arrival of the vessel, but was llrst con
veyed to the colonial otllce, an act
which required approximately two
hours In Itself.
July 4. 1S21, fell on Wednesday.
On Friday, July 0, the news reached
Paris. Messengers were dispatched
from Paris to Oermnny, where the
newspapers commented on the death
of "General llonnparte" for the first
time on July 1-, sixty-eight days after
the event had taken place. And this
notice was In a paper published nt
Mayenee, then virtually French
The Vosslsche Zeltung, founded In
1701 and then, as now, the leading
German dally, contained no notice of
Napoleon's death until July T4, and
then It merely copied the London
Times. Private Individuals living In
tho provinces, regardless of their
station In life, received the news much
later. It wns not conveyed to Goethe,
then living at Weimar, until the very
last of July. He received it In a
letter bearing a black seal.
DEVOTED TO BRITISH CROWN
People of the Island of Jersey Have
for Centuries Been Proud of
There Is no part of the king's do
minions which 1ms shown a more ac
tive devotion than the Island of Jer
sey. The true Jerseyman still regards
the king ns the successor of the dukes
of Normandy. Jersey elected to re
main under the English crown In the
reign of John, when the rest of Nor
mandy reverted to France.
It supported the Royalist cause dur
Jngjhe Civil war and harbored Charles
Upvhen he was In exile; It banished
Victor Hugo because of some slighting
remarks of his about Queen Victoria,
and during the late war It passed Its
own military service act, for which
there was very little need.
Moreover, not once jior twice In this
rough Island story has armed In
vasion by the French been success
fully resisted. The last occasion was
In 1781, when the Jerseymen, although
surprised and outnumbered and desert
ed by their own governor, who was
preparing to capitulate, defeated the
enemy In a most sanguinary battle,
fought In the roynl square of St
Heller. London Mall.
Plant Juice for Flih Bait.
Late In the dry season, when the
rhers are low In the heart of Africa,
the Gwarl, who Inhabit the central
Soudan, set out on prolonged Ashing
expeditions. The natives who live on
the banks of the rivers ure proficient
fishermen, taking great pride In their
work, but the village Gwarl nro not
very sporting In their methods. They
go out for the final results rather
than for the pleasure of the sport.
They pour the Juice of locust tree
IKxIm Into the pools, to which the
streams have shrunk, und this causes
the fish to leap out of the water.
Wildly they leap, flopping out on the
dry river bottom as often as not, but
the excited natives do not wnlt for the
fish to catch themselves. They lenn
over the shallow water, finding great
delight In snatching the leaping fish
as they flash from the river.
This custom of using the "Jump
Juice" seems to have been handed
down from time Immemorial among
these strange Africans.
"Howdy, Gap!" saluted an acquaint
ance, halting his team lu the big road.
"Hop In and go to Tumllnvllle with me.
I hear tell that the women of the Civil
ity league, or whatever they call It,
have noruted that they are going to
begin cleaning up the town today.
Mought as well see what comes off."
"Much oblceged, Zeke, but I reckon
not," replied Gap Johnson of Rumpus
Itldge. "Some fellers from Possum
Flat rid in one day when I wns there
a couple ot weeks ugo nnd started to
clean up the town. I'm sorter getting
along In years nnd hain't as sooplo ns
I onco was, nnd In the course of the
anecdote I got my back sprained ami
my nose skinned right sharply. If the
women start any trouble the Lord only
Knows what would happen to me.
Nope I If I wns to.go any place today
I'd go to Mount I'lzgy, whur nuth'n'
never comes off." Kansas City Star.
Baby Accorded Privilege.
Captain Vldnl, of the itcumshlp
Canada, which docked at Providence,
It. L, wired his superiors In Mar
seilles that a baby boy who was born
aboard the vessel during the passage
from France had been named In honor
of the steamer, Augustu Cunadn Pera
I.'azar, Tho officials extended to the
little fellow the lifelong privileges of
tho boat, so whenever Canada wishes
to visit France he may do. so as a
guest of the C'unadu or any other
bruit of tint llnu.
GREAT VISITORS AT
The coming national convention of the American Legion at Kanus
City, Mo., will be the largest and greatest meeting yet held of that
body of veterans. Above arc some of the world distinguished people
who will be present and take part: (1) Gen. Pershing, U. S. A.;
(2) Admiral Sims, U. S. N.; (3) Gen. Foch, of France; (4) Gen. Diaz,
bf Italy; (5) Admiral Beatty. of England.
Persons who may observe an
elderly gentlemen lustily kick
ing a football from placement
on a vacant lot during the com
ing wcok need not call tho
'police. Mayor K. I). Gllson has
been requested by the American
Legion to formally open tho
Armistice Day football game be
tween Bend and Redmond high
schools, by kicking off. After
he docs so, tho ball will bo
brought back and kicked off by
n member of one of tho teams.
Gllson hns borrowed a foot
ball with which to practice tho
manly art of kicking.
Red Cross Gives
$310,000 to Aid"
An appropriation of $.110,000 for
Red Cross work In connection with the
"cleuii-up" Campaign instituted by tin:
Government to bring the claims of all
disabled service men who are entitled
to Federal uld before the proper gov
ernment bureau for action, bus botfli
made by the American Red Cross.
The Kxccuthe Committee of til"
American Red Cross In tanking the
appropriation authorized the appropri
ation of .1.1,O0O of this sum to tllu
American Legion to defray1 the ex
pense of the Legion representatives
assigned to the various districts of
the Veterans Bureau.
The remainder of the appropriation
was authorized for apportionment
among the several Divisions of thu
Red Cross for currying on Unit part
of the "clean-up" work that falls di
rectly upon the Red Cross organization.
Sends Vast Relief
To Needy Abroad
Various relief projects of the Junior
American Red Cross In F.uropcun
countries resulted In helping 1!.'17,000
destitute children during the lust fis
cal year, according to tho annual re
port of the American Red Cross for
that period. The growth of the activi
ties of the Juniors abroad Is mani
fested by a comparison which shows
this figure Is 20O.OO0 lurgcr than that
of the previous fiscal year.
The National Children's Fund raised
by school children, members of the
Junior American Red Cross, wns
drawn upon for $4!!0,fl!i7 for these proj
ects. Receipts for tho National Chil
dren's Fund during the Inst fiscal year
totalled 155,.'! 17.
America Succoro Russians
Food, clothing and medical relief
costing $700,000 has been provided by
tho American. Red Cross for tho thou
sand -of Russian refugees stranded
last 'yeur lu 'Constantinople and vicinity,
OLD JURY NOT
TO BE CALLED
Becausa uf tho small amount of
business to come buforo tho grand
Jury lu tho November turm of circuit
court, thu old Jury will not bo call
cd. Judge T. B. J. Duffy announced
Tuesday. Citizenship cases will bo
decided Friday and Saturday, No
vember 4 and S, nnd on Monday the
grand Jury will bo chosen, and tho
other talesmen examined.
Civil cases will be tried whllo tho
grand Jury Is deliberating, starting
Tuesday, Judgo Duffy stated. Ho has
Just returned after holding court In
Portland and Pendleton, substituting
for thu Justices there during their
Red Cross Trains
147 Blind Vets
In Useful Work
Training desrgncd to fit them for the
battle of life was taken hy 1 17 blind
ed ex-service men at the Red Cross In
stitute for the Blind, near Baltimore,
Mil., during tho fiscal year IIKO-IIKM.
according to the report of the Insti
tute for that period.
Of this number, II) have gone on to
other Institutions, In almost every
case to Institutions where those hav
ing sight are receiving advanced edu
cation. The blind ex-service men who
have entered such Institutions nro pro
vided with special text-books In
Bmllle, reading which they were
taught at the Red Cross Institute.
Twelve men have passed from the
Institute to successfully carry on some
occupation or business for which thay
were fitted by special, training. A few
have withdrawn from the Institute be
cause of poor physical condition, 11 are
receiving further "training on thu
Job" and 87 are still In training.
Red Cross Plans
To Save Children
Medical care nnd clothing for thou
sands of children In Central and East
ern' Furope are. outlined as the activ
ities of the American Red Cross In
Kuropn for tbe current year, says o
statement on tl(6 eve of tho Annual
Roll Cull of .thu organization. Theso
activities, supplemental to thu feeding
operations of lhu15tlropeun Relief
Council of which Herbert Hoover Is
chulrman, are designed to provide tin)
most adeijiliito und balanced rullof
within thu resources of private phi
Through the establishment of child
welfare stations In the centers of pop
ulation of those countries where ado
qiinto medical care Is not now obtain
able, the American Red Cross plans
to provide tho medical assistance duell
ed to restore these children to a nor
mally healthy life, The sum of JO,
poA'000 has been mado available for
Rod Cross Provides Friendly
Sorvlco of Many Kinds to
Army of Disablod.
BULK OF WORK BY CHAPTERS
2,397 of Thoso Aro Helping. Ex
Sorvlco Mon Obtain Bono
fits U. S. Provldos.
On fluid of Red Cross servlco alone,
Hint of assisting disabled veteran of
the World War, entails expenditures
f 1,000,000 greater than the aggregate
receipts of the Anmuil Roll Cull of
ll20, tho American Red Cross un
nouncivt In it statement urging n wide
spread Increase III membership at the
Annual Roll Call, November 11 to SI.
At thu present time National I lend'
quarters and the nation-wide chain of
Chapters of the Red Cnms Is spend
ing approximately $I0.ihkmO0 annual'
ly for tho relief of disabled e service
men und their families, while the aw
grogutu receipts from last jcur's Roll
Call wero approximately Ji1,ih.00.
It Is In the 'J,U.M) of the M.iVa) Red
Cross Chapters which stilt are helping
solve tint veteran's problem of adjust
ing himself to n normal civilian status
that the greater part of the cost of this
s.trvlce Is borne. Of the total sum
spent for veterans' relief lat yeur,
National llendqiiarters expended n to
tal of more than $'J,lU,lXH, while the
remaining ilMiurscinrnt of approxi
mately $7,000,000 represents thu con
tribution of Chapters In tills country
wldu effort to nsaWt thu Got eminent
In providing the aid sorely needed by
theso men und their families.
An Cver Expanding Probltm
That the problem of the disabled
service mun Is ever-expnudlng ami
probably will not reach thu peak bo.
fore ltKi.1, Is thu airllnu of well-lii'
formed Government officials and that
1!,.T.)7 Red Cros Chapters regard It
ns their most Important work Is evt
denen that the expansion Is In nowise
conllnt-d to ii pnrllcular section but Is.
on the contrary, nutlnu-wlile. At thu
end of thu tlxral year, Juno III), IP21,
there were 'JiyUs) disabled service men
In tho l.iai-J Culled States I'libllc
Health Service, Contract ami Govern
ment Himpltuls and Soldiers Homes,
nud that number Is Increasing at u
rale of 1,000 a month.
Thousands of these men receiving
medical treatment, comxniintloii and
vocational training from the Govern
ment today, started their efforts to
obtain them through the 1 1 1 Cross
Chupter. The Chapter, ncllng ns the
dliubled man's sgrnt In claims ignlnst
the Government, Informs the man as to
the procedure necesairy to gain for
him that which Is provided him by
Federal statute. His applications for
compensation, medical treatment nnd
training am properly filed with thu aid
of Uic Red Crow Chapter.
Many Forma of Aaalitance
If there Is delay before the man's
claim Is acted upon, thu Red Cross
Chapter lends the mini money to meet
thu Imperative needs of himself ami
Most vital to the man's gnluliig full
benefit from tho Government's uiro Is
keeping his mind free from worry about
his home. Keeping thu veletnu's fain
ii.. i... -.ii.i.. . , !
ij tioiii , ,i i',,-i j KOMI llll'l I
Informing him of Us welfare Is an
other province of the Chapter. Free
from fenr on this score, the man's re
covery and iidvaucemeiit usually Is
Kvery month during the hist yenr,
thu American Red Cross tins given
service of one kind or Mro-thcr to an
average of 120,21.1 former servl o men
nnd their fninllles. An ludlr'llon of
thu extent of thu fnlth reposed In the
Red Cross Chapter Is to lie found In
thu fact that lliero were .IftlJill re
quest for friendly aid lu thu solution
of personal problems.
448 Workers In Hospitals
While thu mun prior to entering
Government care deals largely with the
Chapter, nfterwnrd he conies Into con
tact with the service provided by Na
tional Headquarters. There uru I IS
Red Cross workers In thu Pulled
Unites Public Health Hervlcu nnd con
tract hospitals and otlmr Institutions
III which these men arn being cared
for, whoso duty Is to provldu for his
recreation, help lilm with his compen
sation claims, keep him In touch with
his family; In short, unci lug his every
need oulslilo of that provided hy io
Government. Whllo these are a few
of thu responsibilities of the Nation. il
Organization, thoy uru hy no mentis
nil. Among other Red Cross uccoiii
pllshmentN for thu year ar:
It, handled 70,7:12 allotment and al
II delivered through lis Chapter or
ganization m,m allotment checks to
vetorniM who had moved from thu ad
dresses furnished to the Bureau of
Wnr Risk Insurance,
It provided a special fund of 0,(MK)
for medical assistance to men under
It Hindu 32,40.1 loans totaling $ 1.10,000
to pien taking vocational training, of
which 8.1 per cent hits been repaid.
Funeral services for Wallace (.
Illrdsall, former iiiiiiingnr ut thu I'llot
Hullo Inn, will bii hnld Sit thu Blks'
lodge hall Thursday ut '1 o'clock, or.
fleers of thu chapter will bu in
clmi'Kc, Itev. J, IMgur I'urily deliver
ing thu sermon, lutunmtiit will Mi
In I'llot Ilutto cemetery. Mr. nil i
mill died Monday afternoon at I
o'rlock In IhoHcllwood hospital, I'ori
land. Mr. BlrdsnU's death followed uu
Illness of over three months, during
which all human moans of saving hN
life wero Invoked, 1 In was fi I years
nf ago, n iintlvu of Now Vork state.
Hit Is survived by his wife und two
sons, one of whom Is here, thu oilier
lu thu U. H. navy.
As iiiauaKur uf thu I'llot Unite Inn.
Mr. Illrilsull gained fur It n favorable
reputation through thu country. He
Is best known outnlde uf lleml as a
good roads bnostur, being u inuiiiher
of thu statu tourist bureau and of
other associations having roiida Im
provement as their aim.
KRANCKS Ii. WIJXAKI)
I)AY TO BIO OHSKKVK!)
Francos K. Wlllard day will bu ob
served lu all of thu schools In lie
chutes county tomorrow, Ortober
2$, It was announced Inst week
by County Superintendent J. Alton
Thumpnuii. Programs Including
songs, readings, iiuotutlons, ersuys
and response by thu students, will
bu hnld, etuphnsltliig MUs Wlllnrd's
service to America's school system
Thu day was sot apart by (he statu
Assurance that thu Bend Commer
cial club's refluent that there ho no
protectlvu tariff on lull und shingle
win receivn cniiMiicrniinn, was re
ceived by thu club Inst Friday from
1 Ititori.moiliillvo V J Mlltlifil I Tllu rn-
litest was mndu at thu Instntico of
local mill officials, who believed that
n high tariff would not benefit thu
market for Oregon lath und shingle
TKLLS TIIK HULLKTIN
IT'S A GOOD I'AI'KK
"You publish a rnmnrknbly good
paper for u town of C 000," writes
Hurry Kcntt, n subscriber In Newark.
Ohio, In n tetter to The Bulletin.
Hcotl owns property In Bend, which
accounts for his taking thu paper
Ills figures on population ant evi
dently from the last census.
1'I.A.V HARVEST 11.1 I.I,
The sixth annual harvest hall nt
Powell Hullo will be held Friday,
under thu auspices of tho I'owoll
Ilutto Cooperalivu ussorlntlon, Wil
son Geurgu's orchertru will play.
CUMinol a.lvvrtUin crmrtf r-r tu 10
rtnl lr ?0 wont or lr4, Onv rrnt l-f
wonl for all intr to, Alt tlailll i!rlllti
tried? rath In n.1vanrM
FOR KA!,K Cheap, six stands of
bees, also u few chickens. Inuulro
73!) Wnll street or phonu 'JSCJ.
FOR HAM: Good hliiid rooking ap
ples, Hpltzuuhtirus, Ortlrys, Now
tons und Arkansas Black at I1.2S
per box, f, o, b. Hood River In quant
ities of five or more boxes, II. II. nud
J, C, Wheeler, Hood Rlvur, Oregon.
FOR HAI.i: Winter apples, onions
and grapes; Jonathans, Or lino's
Goldnii, Wluosiips and Rome Duali
ties, print $1.00 pur suck; thnsn are
"windfalls and cookers," sunns as
you bought of us other years; yes,
thoy will keep all winter; (Holm
Dnnvor onions, $!!.fiu sack, extra
lino and mild; Concord, Sweet Wa
ter and Wlnu grupttii, Tic pur pound,
prlco f. o, Ii, Diifur, Oro,; apples uru
80c pur pack If you enmo and get
thorn by tho load; money back If
not Hiitlsllcd. M. M, lliirtnur, Dufur,
FOR HAI,i:lI7 ucro alfalfa ranch
at llurnilston, Oru.; plenty water,
good barn, tool shod mid work shop;
modern ilwullliii; Iioiiho; in town
lots, tea in ii and machinery, hay
Hhodsj iiuo-thlid cash, balance easy
tmniH at fl pur cunt, Aildrosii Box
142, OruntH I'ass, Oru. 22-.14-37l
WANT M I) to UIONT Hlliall plucn
with some alfulfa on It, would pre
fer location n mi, i- llniwl HI,, in,, Iftl.'.l I
or wrltu Box 18, lit. 1. Bond.
WANTND To hoar from ownur of
goon ranch for aalo; statu cash
prlco; full particulars, I), 1 Bush,
Minneapolis, Aiiii, 20-ai-Hp