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About Klamath republican. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1896-1914 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1907)
WHYTHE WIND BLOWS
SOCIETIES OF KLAMATH FALLS
A.O. lT. XV.—l.inkville Lodge No. 110
meets in the A.O. I’. XV. hall every
Tuesday evening. Visiting Brothers al
In Professor T. G. Tucker's "Life In ways welcome. ’ John Vaden, M. XV.
A Study of the Circulation of the Ancient
J. XV. Siemens, Recorder,
Athens'* the author gives this
f vangeline Lodge No. SS Degree ot
as a picture of a typical banquet iu
that city in the time of Plato: "XX'beu Honor Lodge meets in the A. i>. I'. XV.
every second ami fourth Thnredavs
all are in place the senants cojne hall
the month. Nancy N. XX'hite, C.ot H.
FORCES THAT MOVE THE AIR round with a vessel, from which they in Jesse
pottr water over tlie hands of the
XV. Ewauna Camp, No. ->i9. XV.
guests. There are brought iu small
Contrasts In Temperature, High and tables, light and ornamental, oue of O. XX'., meets every Tuesday evening
at 7 :30 o'clock at Samlet son’s hall. All
Low Pressure and a Law of Nature which is set down before each couch neighbors cordially invited.
Called the Deflecting Force of the for two persons, and on these are
C. K. Brandenburg. Clerk.
placed the several dishes ns they come __ X. F. A X. XIKlamath Lodge No
in order. Tlie tables are lower than 77. Meets Saturday evening on or I h >
It Is a matter of common observa- the couches, so that the right band fore the full moon of each month in the
- tlon that wben the window of a warm can reach down easily to them. Knives Mn-onie Hall. XV. T. Shiva, XX'. M.
room is opeued on a still winter nlglit and forks there are none. The food Is
XV. E. Bow Join, Secretary.
the cold air from without rushes Into taken up with the finger«. It Is true
»». K.<.— Xloha Chapter N".bl, meets
the room. Nearer the ceiling the that iu dealing with very soft foods in the Mas. nic hall every tecoud and
■wanner air is forced out of the win or gravies or iu extracting things tourth Tuesday evenirge tn each mcntli.
dow, thus completing n general atmos from shells spoons were not unknown, Chiistine Mui ioch, XV. M.
pheric circulation on a miniature scale. but usually the finger« were assisted Beanies, Secretary.
These currents of nir. which might by pieces of bread hollowed out for
I. O. O. F.— Klamath Lodge No. 137
properly be called wind, would uot the purpose. It is clear that there was meet« every Saturday evening
........ _ ...
occur if the air within doors was not plenty of room for neatness and daiuti- X. 0. r. XV. hall. XV. H. North, N.G.
warmer and consequently lighter than ness in handling food, and it was no
Geo. I.. Humphrey, Secretary.
the air without.
small advantage to have fingers not
Ewauna Encampment No. 46,1.0.0.F.
The range in temj>erature between too sensitive.
Encampment meets second ami fourth
the equator and the north pole amounts
“There were no napklus. Portions ' Saturdays tn the month in the
In winter to considerably more than of soft bread, often especially prepared i A. O. U. XV. hall. C. C. Brower, C. P.
Geo. L. Humphrey, Scribe.
100 degrees F. and tn summer the for the purpose, were used for wiping
contrast is also great Moreover, in the fingers aud were afterw ard thrown
Prosperity Rebekah Lodge No. 104
summer ttea continents are warmer to the dogs which might be present t > I. O. O. F. meets in the A. O. I'. XV.
than the oceans, but in winter the re catch them: but, apart from the dogs. hall every first ami third Thursdays in
verse Is true. Three examples will , It may be something of a she k to the month. Francis E. Boyd, N. G.
Frankie Hammond, Secretary.
serve to illustrate bow such contrasts learn that the floor, which was. of
affect the winds of the world.
course, without a carpet, was tbe re- • K. of P.— Klamath Lodge No. 9(i
At the equator the temperature aver ceptacle for shells, bones, ¡«eelings and meets in Sanderson's hall every Mon-
ages about 80 degrees throughout the other fragments, which were, however. * iv evening.
Bert Batnber, C. C.
John Y. Tipton, K. of R. and S.
year. Consequently the lower air flows 1 swept out at a given stage of tbe
in from regions of high pressure on proceedings. Conversation meanwhile
M. XV. of A.—Lodge meets in tlie
each side, forming what are known as must l>e general. The first half of din A. O. U. XV. hall every first and third
the trade«. These winds cover nearly ner consists of substantiate, particu Wednesday in the month.
XV. B. McLaughlin, Consul
one-half of the earth's surface and larly fish and birds, eels (if they could
W. A. Phelps, Clerk.
blow with much steadiness the year be got). comparatively little meat (such
as beef, lamb and pork) and vegetables
Foresters of America—Ewanna Camp,
The monsoons, or “seasonal winds,” dressed to a degree of which we should No. 61, meets in the A. O. U. W. hall
of India and the Indian ocean are the hardly approve with oil, vinegar, honey every second anil fourth Fridays in tlie
C. I). Willson, C. R.
most interesting of their class. In and sauces.
E. E. Jamison, Rec. Sec.
summer the cooler ocean air pushes In
“During this part of the meal wine
toward the land, while the warmer air Is not drunk. The Athenians kept their _ XVomen ot Woodcraft, Ewauna Circle
over the continents rises to a consid drinking as separate as possible from No. 647, meets every second ami fourth
erable height and then flows out to their eating. Water 1.« then brought Friday in Sanderson’s hall.
Mrs. Ilollie Virgil, G. N.
sea, forming a systematic circulation round again, hands are washed, the
between ocean and continent. In win tables arc carried out. the floor Is
Fraternal Order of Eagle« meets
ter the ocean is warmer than the con swept, a chant is sung to the accom every Monday evening at S o'clock in
tinent, and the winds reverse their paniment of the flutes, a libation of A. O. U. XV, Hall. Henry Boivin, XV
wine is poureel out to the words 'to the P., Otto Heidrich, Sec
The “land and sea breezes” occur good genius' or ‘to good health.' and
with much regularity near large bodies the second part of the banquet begins.
of water in some parts of the world. The tables are brought In again, and
The ocean Is cooler than the land dur what we call dessert was for this rea
ing the day and warmer at nlghj. caus son called by tbe Athenians 'the sec
ing on a small scale a daily Inter ond table.’ On these are placed fruits,
change of air similar to that caused fresh and dried: salted almonds, sweet
meats, cheese and salt.”
by the monsoons.
A clear knowledge of the term "air
pressure” Is very helpful In studying
THE HOME DOCTOR.
the causes of wind. Air, like a stone,
General Job Work
presses against the ground-in other
To cure nose bleeding, tie a string
words, it has weight, amount:! g to no very tightly around the small part of Office «il l Work»—Helman St. «nd ST R.K.
less than 2,117 j>outids upon every the thumb below the knuckle.
Manufacturers ot Pneumatic Sawin« En
square foot of the earth's surface at
Half a teaspoonful of table salt dis
gine. Saw Milla. Architectural Iron Work.
sea level—but, unlike a stoue. the at solved
in a half glassful of cold water
Iron. Bras» and Bronze Calling»
mosphere is elastic to a high degree will give
Instant relief In case of heart Estimate» luruithol. Order» promptly filled
and also presses in all other directions. burn.
GEO. T. BALDWIN. AGENT
On account of this elasticity of the
People with poor digestion should
air. certain force« which arise from
differences in temperature aud the drink no water with meals, but take a
earth's rotation cause it to become glassful half an hour before and drink
dense or heavy in some regions and plentifully an hour or so after each
rare or light in other regions.
To inhale steam from a bowl of boil
It Is the effort of the atmosphere to
overcome these pressure differences ing water is very good for a sore
and resume a state of equal density throat. The sufferer should lean over
the steam, drawing it in loth throat
that causes the winds to blow.
Tlie column of mercury in a barome and nostrils.
Many cases of indigestion, headache,
ter tube Is always just balancing a
column of air of the same diameter, neuralgia, cold hands and feet can 1«
reaching from the barometer to the quickly cured by drinking slowly one
top of the atmosphere. If tlie air is or two pints of water so hot that it
dense the mercury will of course stand almost burns the throat.
Warts may be entirely removed by
high in the tube, and to express this
condition we use the term “high washing the hands two or three times
pressure,” but If the air is rare the a day with the water in which pota
mercury will stand low in the tube, toes have been boiled or by bathing
and we then use the term “low pres the wart several times with potato
Over the United States, Canada and
Where Do the Cent« Go?
other parts of tbe world the pressure
Nobody knows what become« of the
Is ascertained each day at numerous
stations. Tbe barometer readings, ex millions on millions of cents that are
pressed in inches of mercury, are tele minted annually, the production vary
graphed to a central point and there ing from 25,000,000 to 90,000,000 per
charted on a map. Tbe exact regions annum. They simply vanish from
where the pressure is high or low sight and are gone forever. The phe
may then be seen at a glance. It has nomenon seems strange and is not eas
been learned from such observations ily accounted for. People say. “What
that these areas are constantly moving becomes of all the pins?” That Is
eastward at an average rate of about easily answered. I’ins soon corrode,
and thus are transformed into nothing
BOO miles per day.
Technically tbe low pressure areas that is recognizable. A copper cent, on
are called “cyclones” and the high the other hand, is indestructible, com- 1
areas “ ____
,_____ ” They paratlvely speaking. But the solution
are frequently 1,000 or more miles in of tbe problem seems to be that cents
diameter. The little storms of great are subject to more accidents than any
destructive force so often called cy other coins. They change hands ten
times as often as dimes, for example,
clone« are really tornadoes.
The higher the pressure in any par and. being of small value, they are not
ticular region relative to some other cared for.—Los Angeles Times.
region the greater will be the velocity >
of the wind. The winds blow much
A Brotherly Act.
faster la winter than in summer, lie
Admiral Lord Charles ltercsford com-
cause the greater contrasts of tempera manded a naval brigade In the Sudan
ture cause more decided differences in when the British forces were there.
One day when the Arabs were making
Observations demonstrate, however, a terrific onrush the admiral's life was
that the wind never blows In straight saved by a mule which fell dead upon
lines, because all bodies of air when him. When the square had Ix-en re
in motion are acted upon by a law of formed and the Arabs were repulsed,
nature called the “deflecting force of I.ord Charles was rescued. He looked
the earth’s rotation.” This force turns nt the mule for a moment and then re
all wind to the right of its course In marked gratefully, "Now, that poor
the northern hemisphere and to the beast did what I should call a brother
left in the southern.
Thus if a wind In our hemisphere
starts north It is soon turned slowly
"Do you know. I saw something re
toward the northeast, or If it starts
west it will soon turn toward the markable Just now," observed a broker
northwest. When It la remembered to a friend in front of the Stock Ex-
that at the equator the earth is rotat change in Broad street.
"What was it?”
ing at tlie enormous velocity of 1.035
"I saw no fewer than five leading
miles an hour, one will not wonder that
such a deflecting force could exist. All lawyers of the financial district walk
areas of high and low pre ure, from past, and every one of them bail bis
whatever cause, therefore become bands in bls own pockets.”—New York
whirling masses of air, and a little Tribune.
thought will show that they must turn
tn opposite directions. In the north
don’t you boll the
ern hemisphere the low areas, or
“lows," as they are designated on the eggs? Cook Sure. I've no clock hi
weather mop. always rotate in a di tie- kitchen to cto by! Mtetre « - Oh.
rection contrary to that of the hands yer; you have! < ool; -What good Is It?
i fast I
of a watch.—Youth's Companion.
Banqueting In th. Grecian City In th.
Tim. of Plato.
ASHLAND IRON WORKS
ENGINEERS. FOUNDERS and
Such is the popular verdict of our
Advertisers. Mr. Business Man, you
will do well to try the Republican
columns, as it is read by practically
everyone in this city, (jet in the game
1 *11 imlil ugg
of «ill kinds
5. B. GRIZZLE
KLAMATH I Al I A
L«> nv VNt
■ " <
H. BOIVIN, the Plumber, Agent,
klanii h /«//«, Oregon
Buy Lots in Hills’ Addition
Just East of the Depot
FOR A LOT 50x120 FEET
better investment in the city? You are
paying the present value price ; and will thus secure
the benefit of the increase
FRANK IRA W HITE