The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, December 27, 1916, Page PAGE 9, Image 9

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

)c Arniond and Korl)es Will FIkIiI
to Finish Attempt to Nullify
Ilcceiit Formation of Des-
chute County.
fFrom Friday's Dally Bulletin)
Crook county sent her latest child
p Christmns present last night, hut
I It was not marked "do not open un
til Christmas," nnd shortly after G
o'clock It was found to he a brand
new sot of quo warranto proceed
ings against tho members of Des
chutes county's now county court,
questioning their right to conduct a
s parato county government.
In plain legal language, It was
the beginning of tlio casu of Gus E.
Stadlg, of Lower Bridge, vs. Des
chutes county, V. D. Barnes, A. L.
Mackintosh and L. E. Smith. Judge
Uarncs was served with a copy of
tho complaint In person, by deputy
sheriff Floyd A. Row ell of Crook
county, whllo servlco on Mr. Mac
kintosh and Mr. Smith was made
through tholr attorneys, II. II. De
Armond and Vernon A. Forbes.
jTho Deschutes court has had an
inulng that something of the kind
was in tho wind for several days
past, and gavo District Attorney Do
Arniond authority to employ what
ever additional counsel ho might see
fit. In addition to Mr. Forbes, It
is intimated that outsldo legal tal
ent may bo retained beforo tho caso
is finished. Tho two I! end attor
neys worked on tho matter tintjl af
ter midnight, and this morning had
lrclded to make a formal appear
unco in court, nlthough no dcllulto
c inclusions had been reached as to
tho exact lino of defense. They
stilted that they will tight tho case
to a finish.
Tlio complaint, which was drawn
up by M II, Elliott and N. G. Wnl
la o, alleges that Deschutes county
is n pretended municipal corpora
it, attempted to bo organized out
of Crook county territory, that tho
cunty court holds and is usurping
lUthorlty, nnd Is attempting to car
jv on a. county government, plan
J)lg to build a court house und Jail,
jy furnlturo and levy taxes.
It Is further alleged that at tho
Kctlon on which tho county dlvls
i l Is based, C5 per cent of tho vot-
s In tho proposed Dosohutos toun
t' did not vote In favor of tho now
unty, nnd that 36 per cent of tho
iters In tlio romalndor of Crook
ciunty did not vote In favor of tho
d'vlslon. It Is ulso set forth that
JOO Illegal votes woro cost In favor
of Deschutes county, that 1S29
ites woro cast for, and 996 against,
In tho proposed county, with 630
for, and 995 ngolnst, In Crook coun
ty proper. Judgment that tho Des
i'utes county government bo do
tlared an unlawful usurpation, Is
asked, togother with tho ousting of
the county court.
Undeterred by tho Question as to
the authority of tho court to up
point thorn, three now officials of
Deschutes county, J. II. Hanor,
lerk, S. n. Itoherts, sheriff, and
Clyde M. McKay, trcasuror, filed
permanent bonds of $10,000 each,
as required by law, surety in each
jo being furnished by tho Araori
Kn Surety company.
.Will Ho 25 Per Crnt Gain Next
Year, Ha) Force Head.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Grazing permits on tho Deschutes
Jallonul forest will bo eagerly
sought during tho noxt year, accord
ing to Forest Supervisor Hastings,
-who bases his statement on the fact
that already applications for gov
ornment permission to place stock
tho forest range are Beginning to
pour into tho local ofllco. Ho pre
sJrts that thero will bo 26 per cent
it are stock on tho range next year
than during the last season.
"Wo will bo ablo to take caro of
everybody In 1917." Jie said this
nnmimr. "hut In the next year, al
lowing merely for the normal In-
crease, the range Is going to bo bad
! fnw.i.4 It !! because of this
Lth(an Increase of grating fees Is
l-cc ntemplated by the service."
ONE CENT A WORD Is all a little
iWant Ad will cost you.
Wood Pulp It the Basis of Moat of th.
Modern Product.
Two thousand jears ago paper was
made by hand In little cradles. Tho
word paper is derived from papyrus, a
plant from the leaves of which a pulp
was made by pounding and macerat
ing In water. Nowadays, of course.
Improved machinery Is used to mako
paper, and in this one Item of manu
facture America leads tho world.
Writing paper is made mostly from
rags, but for practically all other
grades wood pulp Is the basis. The
wood used Is spruce or poplar or hem
lock. Poplar Is used for tine book pa
pers and spruce pulp goes Into news
paper, wall paper and bag paper.
Tho fine wood pulp must, of course,
bo treated with a preparation contain
ing clay, dyes and other Ingredients
and called "stuff" before It finally be
comes paper. Hut by n careful process
of tilling In the open spaces .with clay
mid prcbslng through henvy steel rol
lers or manglers, the wood pulp takes
ou the appearance and texture of pa
per. As tho product comes from tho pa
per machine It Is wound off on a reel,
making a large rolL A roll of news
paper will weigh almost n ton and Is
often handled by a derrick, snys tbo
Philadelphia Ledger.
Why Lions and Tigers Can Roar and
Cats Pur and Mew.
Ono of the most Interesting discov
eries mado lately Is that vt Sir Rich
ard Owen that tho lion roars, instead
of purring, simply becauso tho hyolil
bono In his throat Is loose.
In tho cut this bono U stationary,
so that tho cat purs and cannot roar.
Rut hi tho lion and tiger tho liyold Is
loose, and therefore even when call
ing to their mates tho larger mem
bers of tho cat family roar. Tho
roars of tho Jaguar nnd leopard nre llko
"hoarse, barking coughs, nu Interval
of about ono second separating tho
expiratory efforts," says this observ
er. They may bo easily reproduced
or Imitated by sawing a plcco of thin
board with a coarso toothed saw. Tho
cheetah, however, calls with n decided
mew, very much llko that of tho cat.
R. I. Pocotk, superintendent of 'tho
Loudon zoo, explains that tboso fell
dac, or cat family, that havo nn clas
tic ligament between tlio ccratohyal
and tho upper elements of the stispou
sorlum lion, tiger, leopard. Jaguar
roar, but never pur, whllo all tho oth
er species of tho fclldac. with normal
ly constricted byolds, pur, but uover
roar, and among theso nro tho cheetah
and puma. New York Sun.
Often Place Great Reliance
People Wo Do Not Know.
Token ncutely 111 Jn the inldst of n
long Journey, wo accept the ministra
tions of n fellow traveler whom wo
havo never seen before, but who snys
that hols n physician.
Even tho prescription glvcu us by our
family doctor Is llablo to bo tilled by
an unknown compounding aerie, yet
wo swallow unqucstloiilncly whatever
bo hands us In bottle or box.
Wo ball a passing cab to take ns to
our destination In tho middle of tbo
night, feeling no nlarm lest the driver
bo In league with a gang of footpads.
Wo send our cash deposit to tho
bnnk by the hand of n messenger con
cerning whose virtues wu have no
guaranty beyond tbo fnct that thus fur
wo havo not found him light fingered.
Wo add our names to this and that
petition on tho my so of some ono who
may or may not, for all we nre aware,
haie an ulterior and Illegitimate Inter
est In swelling his list, and wo sign
letters nnd other documents which wo
hnvo only hurriedly skimmed over In
their final draft nnd In which our tired
copyist msy havo embalmed an error
fatal to our purpose Atlantic Monthly.
Measuring a Snowfall.
Tbo snowfall on mountains is esti
mated in n number of ways. Ono
method is to measuro the height ac
cumulated on a board one meter fcquaro
supported one meter above tho ground,
and then sliding It Into a zinc tank for
determining tho water it makes on
melting. Another typo of Instrument
is n tube which Is pushed down
through tho snow, then closed at tho
bottom by a shovel to retain the con
tents of tbo tube on wltbdrawaL In
remote places, visited only at consld'
erable Intervals, tho snow Is collected
In a tank, only tho snow water for
a stated period being measured. Vase
line oil 'in the tank rovers the water,
preventing evaporation, and calcium
chloride hastens the melting of the
Coached In Emotional Expression by
Phonograph Music.
The lot of a movie star has Its hour
of trial and tribulation, as well as of
satisfaction. The sharp call of the di
rector to "regUter Joy" or "resistor
terror" or register any one of the thou
sanj and one human emotions which
aro displayed upon the Mm must be
obeyed, whatever the emotion which
happens to be uppermost In the actor's
mind nt the moment. It Is not easy
always to bnve naoti faolle command of
the face, as is demanded for Hit work,
either from tho camera artist or the
worker in the "legitimate." and for the
former it is perhaps eren bonier tuan
for the latter, since many of the ai-rea ,
sorJes which go to throw the actor on
the stage into, the spirit of his worn
aro absent In the studio. It cannot I ,
easy to rcjls'er lonpliis in be midst of f
s babel of directors and property men
and disengaged performers, with the
camera grinding away In front of one
and a half doren strange "sets" being
noisily erected on nil sides.
To assist the actor In this thankless
task tho phonograph has been called
Into play. Picture the sweet country
maid dreaming of her lover In a fnroff
land. The director tells her to lqok
wistful, lonclng. melancholy or what
vou will. He gives the command "Gd!"
which Is tho signal for action, the
talking machlno is started, nnd the
strains of "I Hear You Cnlllng Mo"
are heard. A sympathetic note 1
struck In the heart of the actress, her
fnclal expression Is Indicative of the
effect of tbo music, und the proper
mooj Is cnlled forth.
"Wo know how much music cu
hances the effect of the motion picture
as presented in the theater." says the
director responsible for this innova
tion. "The nudleiu'c does not often re
nllze tho linportnnce of the musical
accompaniment, but omit the music
and they will feel the dlfferenco In a
moment" Philadelphia Press.
Singing Cliffs In tho Pyrenees
Roaring Sands In Hawaii.
In certain parts of tho world are
mountains nnd hilts which nro said by
the natives t slug. In the Pyrenees
certain cliffs emit plaintive sounds re
sembllng tho strains of a harp. Two
other.clltTs In the smile chain nre called
the "suorers." When tho wind Is In
tho southwest they send forth n pe
culiar sound not altogether musical
The faces of theso cliffs aro marked by
deep gullies, open In front, which mny
be compared to tho pipes of nu organ.
At certain times n stratum of air, held
between tho cliffs und bordering trees,
closes tho openings whllo tho wind
blows freely between through tun gill
Ites, or organ pipes, behind; henco the
music Hint Is beard.
At tho confiueiicu of the Orinoco nnd
tho ltlo Mctn nro granite cliffs which
sing nt sunrise. Humboldt refers to
the phenomenon ns the musical stones
of the Orinoco. The liiusle is caused by
tho rush of tho expanding air through
llssures partly closed by mica.
Many moro examples may bo cited to
show that nature makes uso of prin
ciples which have been adopted by
man in tho creation of musical sounds.
Nor are the musical Rounds of iinturc
confined to rocks, mountains and hills,
for In Hawaii Is n sand bank fifty feet
high which, vvlion Jho hand is moved
about In the loose sand, produces a
sound llko that of n mclodeon. It Is
said that If the observer slides down
tho bank on his bnck, dragging both
bands In the s.iud, tho sound becomes
as loud as faint thunder.
A Perilous Mountain Incident and a
Lucky Eecape.
An American who lives In China
mado the ascent of tho sacred moun
tain, Sliiooutnlshaii, u jenr or two
slii'-e, ,nml made, or at least began to
make, tho descent In a much mure un
premeditated manner.
Ho had tenched an altitude of over
0.000 feet nnd, liming lost tbo trail,
branched off and climbed a lower peak
to see whether ho could discover the
right track. Ho mnnaged to crawl to
the top, nnd since tho low was very
flno ho opened his paint box to make u
As ho wns sorting lilt brushos the
stono ou which he wns Mtlhig gave
way, and ho started sliding down tho
almost perpendicular slope. Ho tried
to clutch tho ground with his hand,
no seized every projecting stono In
tbo hopo of stopping his precipitous de
scent, but at tho sliced at which ho
was going thnt was no easy mutter.
Death Btnred him In tho face, for
another 100 yards would bring him to
tho edge of n preclpleo severul hun
dred feet high, over which ho must in
evitably go. Ills hulr stood on end ns
bo approached tho spot, nnd ho enn
well remember tho sound of his heavy
P'llnt box clanging from rock to rock
as It accompanied him In his descent.
A violent shock, which nearlv tore
bis body In two mado 1)1 m think ho
bud gone oier; but, no ho had sudden
ly stopped.
Ho opened his eyes, htif. bo did not
dare mote, for bis position, nlthough
much Improved, was far from safe.
Ills coat and strong leather strap that
wns slung under bis arm had caught
on a projecting stone, but a single false
movement on bis part would start him
sliding down the Mope again.
Slowly, carefully, as be lay on tho
almost perpendicular slope, he tried
to ,jet a footing. When be had suc
ceeded in doing that the great dim
culty was to turn rouud. After several
anxious moments, each of which seem
ed ages long, he succeeded, and there
he was. half kneeling, liilf lying, with
bis body on the ground, clutching the
rock that saved him.
Then, when his agitation passed
awny. be managed to crawl up, cut
fashion, to n Mitloii of safety.
Old Time Oratory Unpopular.
The definition of "orator'" is diffi
cult, but In the public mind that form
of public spea.'ng cnlled "oratory" is
either amiwlng or offensive, it U sug
roatlve of tho mouthing and ranting of
some old tlrao tragedian who roared i
and bellowed on tbo stage. Tho public I
of today will stand for eloquence
, widen bears the mark of sincerity, but
1 the old form of "oration" with gestures
of prae,imi pfe, frequent allusion to
0rtvk Bml j0wan history ami plentiful
uotatlong from the poets no longer
ttin meu t0 g,, depths or heights.
l:xfnanBC, I
An Indiscreet Envoy Who Paid Dea-ly
For His Loose Tonguo. i
in n history of the Turks, Chalcouey. I
las, n Greek, relates how a tleet of
Crusaders' sailing toward Constantino
ple In the beginning of the thirteenth
century was becalmed at the entrance
of tho HetlesK)nt.
At tint tlmo there was nt tho court
of Athens an ambassador of tbo king
of France, who set out In a galley to
visit the chiefs of the fleet. The adml.
rnl confided to him thnt ho had been
ordered to take Constantinople by sur
prise. Tho ambassador spoke of the diffi
culties and dnugers of this passnge, as
It was between two banks from which
bnlllstne could hurl upon tho cssols
enormous stones, boiling oil and, above
nil Greek fire.
The ndnilml revealed to htm that the
governors of tho forts would make lit
tlo resistance, as they bad been brib
ed. Tho ambassador was so pleased
that as soon ns he had returned to land
ho bad great trouble to bold bis tonguo.
Ho wns beard to prophesy In myste
rious words that the famous passnge
would soon bo fo'recd.
As there wcro Rples on nil sides tbo
words of the ambassador were soon
carried to Constantinople. When tho
licet presented Itself In tbo Hellespont
tho catapults of tho Turks manifested
great nctlvlty. Tho bribed captolns of
tho foits hud been remount nnd others
were In their places. The Indiscreet
nmbassndor was recalled to Purls aud
Their Methods Were Different, and So
Were tho Results.
Two boys left homo with Just money
enough to tnku them through college.
They both did well nt college, took
their diplomas In duo time and got
from nieinbeis of tho faculty letters to
n large shipbuilding firm with which
they desired employment. When tho
first boy was given un nudlcnco with
thojicad of the firm ho presented his
"What can you do?" asked tha pros
"I should llko some sort of n clerk
ship." "Well, sir. I will take your name nnd
nddress, nnd If wo hao anything of
the kind t will write to you."
Tho other tioy then presented him
self and his papers.
"What can you do?" tho president
asked him.
"Anything that n green hand can do,
sir," wns tho reply.
Tho president touched n bell Hint
called a foreman, nud tbo college grnd
tmto went to soiling scrap Iron. A
week passed, and tbo president, meet
ing tho superintendent, asked, "How Is
tbo new man getting ouV"
"Oh," said tho superintendent, "ho
did his work so well that 1 put him
over tho gang."
In two years that young mnn wns
tho head of a department nnd on tho
way to n salary larger probably Hum
Ids friend will ever cum. Youth's
About the Same Thing.
An old colored uncle wns found by
tho preacher prowling In his barnyard
late one nlghL
"L'ncle Cnlliniin." said the preacher
sternly, "It enn't be good for your
rheumatism to be prowling round hero
In the rnlu anil cold."
"Doctor's orders, sab." tbo old man
"Doctor's ordors?" wild tbo prencber.
"Did he tell you to go prowling round
all night?"
"No, snh, mil exactly, sail," said Un
do Cnl. "but bo done ordered mo chick
on broth." Chlcugo News.
Clonn up and
wards. Adv.
paint up. Sco Ed-
Hiu:irr mukic.
Our watch repairing is guaran
teed to stand.
wall KTiinirr
Pasteurized Milk
Oilitu Lie U. Nwie Kcrpt Let
Iff Sale tuve JouLlcJ in put
30 dtyt.
Phoocfcd 131
Sash Factory Wood
Bend White Pine Sash Co.
1'Vdei'iil Fnrin I. on 1 1 Ax-oehitlon Has
Organization .Meeting.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Thu farmers of tho vicinity of
Gist, known ns Plain Ylow neigh
borhood, met with County Agricul
turist R. A. Rlnnchard for tho pur
pose of taking advantngo of tho op
portunity offered in tho recent fed
eral Farm Loan art. Tho meeting
wns addressed by R. A. Ward, tho
assistant from thu U, H. lllologlcnl
survey, nt first. Tho biologist ex
plained tbo Investigations of his de
partment nnd tho servlco rendered
to localities Infested with Jack rab
bits. Much Interest wns elicited and
tho community expressed their will
ingness to co-opernto nnd mako n
concerted attack on tho rabbit pest
following Mr. Ward's suggestion In
tho poison method.
Mr. Hlnnchnrd thou explained thu
history of tho rural credits move
ment of tho country to tha present
enactment of thu Federal Farm
Light Your Home for Less Than
You are Now Paying
Tho P.-70 American Gns Lump will do It. Tho
light Is moro restful to road by. It glvou u 100 ciindlo
power, whlto light.
Tho American la wifo an accident such ns you rood
about thu kerosene InmpH Is Impossible. Lay It ou IIh
Hide, turn It upsldo down still It burns brightly no
ehanco of nu explosion. Khado Is hold securely alvvnyu
in place. Children may play safely nrouud the Amer
ican, it Is smokeless, odorless, wlckless, IllckerlettS.
Skuse Hardware Company
No Want Too Big
No Want Too Small
Can't Till for You
And delluT promptly nud In the Lett condition. Our
groceries, produce, fruit nro uliiujs frrsli. Our sanitary
refrigerator counter keeps our dairy podm-tH rool und
frrsli. Rot prices In fanned good of tho bent brunils,
Wall Strt. Nir Ohio Phone Red" 161
oitici; ori.uon htiu:kt
Loan art, and the workings of tho
law. Mr, Hlnnchnrd brought out
8oernl pamphlets sont by Mr. C.
S. Hudson, of tho First National
bank of Rend, und discussed tho pre
liminary steps to bo taken In form
ing an association. Accordingly u
temporary organization wns form
oil which will shortly grow Into nnd
be perfected as ono of tho Fodoral
Farm Loan associations. Tho meet
ing elected Mr. T. F. McAllister ns
president mid Mr. II. A. Scoggln us
secretary, '
A desirable bread knlfo frco with
every annual subscription to Tho
Rond Rullotln.
Htnpcd Children's Croup Cough
"Three weeks ago two of my chil
dren began choking nud roughing,
and I saw that they woro having nu
attack of croup," writes lllllln Moy
berry, Kckert, Go. "I got u bottlo of
Foley's Honey und Tar and gavn
them n doso beforo bedtime. Next
morning their cough nud nil sign nt
croup wns gone." Adv.
Poo IMwnrds fur good houso paint
Ing. Adv.