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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1916)
Raturdav, October 14, 1918
THE FALL8 CITY NEW8
Mrs. Chlo Seymour was up from
West Salem Wednesday.
Miss Velma Miller was a Dallas
visitor Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Esther Montgomery went
to Dallas Wednesday afternoon.
7 Jewel in Silveroid Case $3.00
8 .8 5
Every watch guaranteed a per
Ingersoll Dollar Watches for
Walter L. Tooie, Jr., Lawyer.
P E R S E Y , T h e J e w e le r ,
M. L. Robinson started out on a
Falls City, Oregon.
hunting trip Thursday afternoon.
Col. Mathews. Barb Hall and
G. D. Treat went to Albany’ Thurs
DR. VV. L. Holloway
Mrs.Berl O’Brian of Black Rock
WIU be >t Falls City Hotel
was visiting Mrs. I. G. Singleton
MONDAY. WEDNESDAY ana FRIDAY
Afternoons of Each Week.
Miss Hammond entertained her
music pupils to campfire Friday
eve of last week.
Fresh Bread, Cakes,Cookies,Pies
T o o th
and other bakery goods, every day
C lo th e s
at the Falls City Bakery.
S h a v in g
Mrs. Addie Montgomery return
ed Tuesday from a week's visit
with her daughter at Dallas.
B R U SH ES
Mrs. I. G. Singleton and Miss
Bertha Frink attended the Repub
For every purpose; all sizes
and shapes: in all finishes
lican rallv at Dallas Monday night
solid backs; bristles that
Mr. Ivey Lewis and daughter,
won’t come out—and all at
Guylia spent Monday at the home
the fairest price.
of her sister, Mrs. I. G. Singleton.
Miss Mary McNaulty and Miss
Anna Voth of Dallas visited the
T H O M P S O N S latter’s sister, Marie Voth, last
Mr. and Mrs. I^ane went to Dal
las last Saturday to take their son
Ira to the hospital to have his
John Hughes and Smith Collins
have taken a contract of falling
timber for the Falls City logging
company and went to camp Thurs
Chas. Nine, the new manager
of the mill company store has
opened the store and is getting
things in ship-shape to do business
with the public.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Titus, Mrs.
Headquarters for Candy and Cigar?
WEATHERLY CONFECTIONERY. C. L. Bradley, Mrs. R. Paul and
Mrs. I. G. Singleton attended ser
vices at the Christian church in
Dallas Wednesday evening.
The Art Club met at the home
of Mrs. F. E. Driggs last Tuesday
and had a delightful time. They
were taken out and brought back
by automobiles driven by Austin
Titus and Ira Mehrling.
Mr. I. G. Singleton spent a few
days in Monmouth this week look
ing after his mother-in-law, Mrs.
J. P. DeWitt, who has not been
Candies,'Tobaccos and Cigars, at well for several weeks. She is
now in Southern Oregon visiting
L. B. WONDERLY’S
hes son, after which she will come
to Falls City to make her home
with her daughter, Mrs.I.G. Sing
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
b y lo c a l a p p lic a tio n s, as t h e y can n o t
re a c h th e d ise a se d p o rtio n of th o t a r .
T h e re Is o n ly o n e w a y to c u r d ra in e s» ,
a n d t h a t Is b y c o n s titu tio n a l rem edies.
D e a fn e s s Is c a u s e d b y a n Inflam ed co n d i
tio n o f t h e m ucoua lin in g o f th e E u s ta
c h ia n T ube. W h e n th is tu b e Is Inflam ed
y o u h a v e a ru m b lin g so u n d o r im p erfect
h e a rin g , a n d w h en It Is e n tire ly closed.
D e a fn e s s Is th e r e s u lt, a n d u n less th e In
fla m m a tio n c a n be ta k e n o u t a n d th is
tu b e re s to r e d to Its n o rm al condition,
h e a r in g w ill b e d e stro y e d fo re v e r; nine
c a s e s o u t o f te n a r e c a u sed by C a ta r r h ,
w h ic h Is n o th in g b u t a n Inflam ed c o n d i
tio n o f th e m ucoua su rfa c e s .
W e w ill g iv e O ne H n n d re d D ollar* fora n r c a se o f
D e a fn e s s (e sn se d by c a ta r r h > that ca n n o t be cu red 0 /
IN HONOR OF GRANDMA GRANT
PEACE AT ANY PRICE
Thursday uftornoon at the home
of Mrs. Dave Grant, an entertain
ment was given by Mrs. Dave
Grant and Mrs. Harry Starr, in
honor of Grandma Grant, who
has passed the 81st milepost on
life’s journey. A number of her
friends, who have rounded out,
"life’s alloted span,’’ or nearing
it, gathered to pay respect and
cheer her as she travels peacefully
down the Western Slope of life,
where the shadows lengthen and
the twilight gives token of coming
night. Those present were;
Mrs. Josephene Grant, ago 81
J. R. Moyer.
(Continued from page 1 )
HIGH SCHOOL HOTES
The orchestra * et Thursday
evening for its regular weekly
practice. Mr. Miller of Dallas
was present and offered much
Miss Elizabeth Lewis, our new
English and Latin teacher arrived
late Wednesday evening and took
up her duties Thursday morning.
Members of the teachers train
ing class who attended the teach
ers institute were Hettie Newman,
and Claude Graham.
Our records show:—Number of
visits by parents --------0 (zero).
We cannot help but note the inter
est taken in the school.
Calvin Barnhart, one of our
freshmen, came in contact with a
yellow jackets nest last Tuesday.
He is not suffering very much
from the effects.
Each member of the teachers
training class have been put in
charge of the register in the dif
ferent rooms for the coming year.
And this one of the delights of a
The teacher in
charge hate very much to lose
Miss Ruth Ritenour entertained
the E. T. C. club Saturday after
noon at her home. Those present
were Misses Olive and Beth Deal,
Lurena Treat, Ruth Gottfreid,
Lillian and Mary Marshall and
Hettie Newman. Light refresh
ments were served.
Anent parents visiting schools,
we would suggest that the orches
tra render on public occasions,
CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY whenever possible, the old-time
A young peoples’ Christian En melody entitled; "Parents Don’t
deavor society was organized at Visit Our Schools.’’ It starts off
the Christian church Sunday af thus; Ob, dear, what can the matter be.
ternoon by Homer DeShields of
Oh. dear, what can the matter be;
Oh, dear, what can the matter be.
The following officers
Parents don’t visit our school.
President, Mrs. I. G. Singleton,
SPECIAL ATTRACTION AT THE GEM
Vice-pres. Miss Leone Chapin
Secretary, Treval Powers
An extraordinary photo play,
Treasurer, Olla Martin,
"THE LURE” will be shown at
Chorister, A. C. Powers,
the Gem Theatre, Friday night,
Organist, Lota Bradley.
Oct., 20. Prices 10 and 15 cents.
The society will meet every Sun Your only opportunity to see
day evening at 7:00 o’clock at the this remarkable photo play. Con
Christian church. Everyone invi ceded to be one of the best under
ted to be present.
world pictures ever shown.
Children under 16 not admitted
except withe their parents.
Oakdale Item s.
Our school has opened with Miss
Curtis as teacher.
H a ll s C a ta rrh C are S end fo r c lrc n la rt free.
r . j e n EN EY . A C O , Toledo, Ohio.
Miss Kate Barnhart was home
Sold by D rogirls’s. Tic.
Take H a u l Family n i l s for constipation.
to spend a couple of days before
attending the Teachers’ Institute.
The Murphy boys are home
from the hop yards and have en
Local News Hems
tered school at Falls City.
Ross Murphy visited his grand
The best show at the Gem tonight
Mr. Dunn is logfiring for Mr. Roy
Parent-Teachers meeting Tues- ! Gardner.
ay evening at the school house Mr. Ollerson, who had some ribs
t 7:30. It was postponed on ac- broken a several weeks ago is
xint of the Teachers’ Institute in able to be out and at work again.
alias this week. Mrs. C. L. Hop- Mr. Newman is picking apples
i for W. L. Barnhart,
Sergeant E. L French, recruit
ing officer from the United States
Army recruiting station of Salem,
Ore., was in this city Thursday.
"The recruiting in not progressing
as rapidly as desired,” said Ser
geant French, ‘‘due in a measure,
perhaps, to the demand for men in
all lines of labor at good wages.”
He also stated that the Citizens
Training camp held at American
Lake, Washington proved to be
very satisfactory and could be
made more efficient.
Morris Selig is having quite a
serious time after having his ton
R. K. W i l l i a m s , M. L. T hompson , W. F. N iciiols ,
nuinds. because, he said, "the 8-
hour day has the sanction of the
judgement of society and its favor.
"This was a true statement put
to a perverted use. Public senti
ment does favor the eight hour
day, in activities where it is prac
ticable, as a means of conserving
energy and raising the standard
of existanee for* workers. But the
railroad employes do not pretend
that they they want shorter hours;
what they demand and receive is
higher wages. The \ ery language
of the bill recognizes this fact.
“ Eight hours,” it says, "shall bo
deemed the measure or standard
of a days work for the purpose of
reckoning the com|>ensation for
"We are not prepared to assail
the demand as unjust; only an ex
haustive inquiry could determine
where the right lay. Our point is
that President Wilson, by charac
teristically snatching at the readi
est means of making peace at any
price, shut the door upon such in
quiry, and conferred upon a spe
cial class, by arbitrary and ununi
formed action, a vast sum which
must come from the public.
"The vice of this procedure was
four-fold. It delivered a deadly
blow to the principles of arbitra
tion; it weakened immeasurbly the
power of the executive to inter
vene in such condition on behalf
of the public; it established the
humiliating and perilous precedent.
that the government of the United
States can be coerced and legisla
tion extorted from Congress under
preasure; and it embodied a settle
ment which is deceptive and ut
terly false in that it encourages,
rather than averts, like invoca
tions to brute force.
"This situation,” declared Mr.
Wilson, "must never be allowed
to arise again,” and blithely de
parted for Shadow Lawn in the
conviction that his utterances rep
resented an accomplished fact
rather than an aspiration. That
the situation will arise again no
rational observer can doubt; and
it will arise the sooner and oftener
and the more menacingly because
it was dealt with this time by an
executive who will pay any price
for peace, no matter how tempo
rary and elusive it may be.
"Already an official organ of
the railroad predicts that other
bodies of employes will undertake
a similar action to that of the
brotherhoods, and the sincerity of
its opinion is shown by its admis
sion that they would be justified
in such a course, since their wages
are lower in proportion to work
done than those of the successful
unions. While President Wilson
was invoking "the judgement of
society,” another of the conferees
was bluntly telling the truth. A
B. Garretson, chairman of the
union representatives, thus de
scribed the contest:
“ In times like this men go back
to primal instinct—to the day of
the caveman, who, with his half
gnawed bone, snarled at the other
cavemen who wanted to take his
bone away. We leaders are fight
ing for our men, the railroads are
fighting, for their stockholders,
and the shippers for themselves.
And the public will pay.
"In his dealings with Germany
a n d Mexico, President Wilson
showed again that he saw only
the problem of the moment, and
applied it any solution that prom
ised incidental relief. What a
champion of principle to represent
the public interests in a conflict
between the rugged "cavemen”
of industrial warefare!
“One thing to be said in behalf
of his course is, perhaps, that it is
consistent. The historian of the
future, when he seeks to learn the
guiding principle of this adminis
tration, will find it revealed in a
cross section of any of its import
ant acts, unmistakable and un
changing. For the human thumb
print is no surer key to identity
than the basic idea of Wilsonism-
peace at any price—is to its de
R. G.W hitic ,
('sahier Assist «nt Cashier
Bank o f Falls City
C i t y , P o i . k C o u n t y , O hm uo n
Does a General Banking Business. Interest Paid on Time
Deposits. Exchange sold on all points in the United States.
Notary Public officially connected with the Bank.
Pendleton Normal School
(C o p ie d fro m P o r tla n d O r e g o n ia n I
M O N M O U T H . O re., June 2« - T h e O reg o n N o rm a l
a c h o o l o p e n e d t h is w e e k . . . » In d en t» e n r o lle d 7H6,
la r g e s t on reco rd for s l a t e N o rm a l In O reg o n . . . .
h o w lo c a r e fo r la r g e a lu d a n t b od y a p ro b lem
H0U b ein g cr o w d e d In to a u d ito r iu m w ith » a a tln g c a
p a r ity o f 660
(la lle r le a fille d w ith e i t r a ch a ir* In
u I r I ch
M ore th a n 150 » lu d e n t* » e a le d o n p la tfo rm
N ew b o a rd in g h o u « r s c o m p le te d , a d d itio n s to room
lu g houKes b u ilt an d te n t» uaed
O n e h u n d red g lrla
s le e p on u p p er flo o r o f a ch o o l
T h e o f f ic ia l s c h o o l r e p o r t g iv e s 160 g r a d e p upil*
In M on in u u tb . for t e a c h e r p r a c tic e
Read what those yeu huve elected to handle the
affairs of your state and who are thoroughly Inform ed
regarding school conditions in Oregon have to say
concerning m easure 308 on the ballot ut the coming
By J a m e s W ith y c o m b e . G o v ern o r o f O r eg o n !
r 'Or«|i*n III uitipimillHiiiihiy iii ntrit of mor* normal
school work uiul 1‘emJlfttnh it» th« lo cb u l plm a for a
achool of (hla < la** In I^Mitern Oregon *
By J. A C h u r c h ill, S ta t e S u p e r in te n d e n t of P u b lic
I n s tr u c tio n :
I truat that the v u tn n of (he S la te will u**ltt In
rulelng the ntundurrl of «»nr «< hool* by ralabliehlng a
S tate Norm al Sch«M»l ut |Vt»«!lt»ton *
By P L C c /n p b e ll, P r e s id e n t o f t h e U n iv e r s ity of
"At Iruet one additional Normal Hrfcool I q urgently
needed In Oregon "
By W. J. K err. P r e s id e n t o f t h s O reg o n A g r ic u ltu r a l
C o lle g e :
"Since the people of l*endlrton are Initiating u rnreaure
for the eatubllahm ent «if n Norm al School at that place.
It will g iv e die plee«ui*i to »support thlu m easure '
By J. H A c k s r m g n . P r e s id e n t O reg o n N o rm g l S c h o o l,
at M o n m o u th :
"A careful analyaia of th«’ situ ation will convince any
nne that Oregon n eed s a Normal School in ICagtarn Ore
gun and Pendleton fill» all the governm ent req u irem en ts "
By th e C o u n ty S c h o o l S u p e r in te n d e n t s o f O reg o n :
"Reantved. that It la the aensa of the County School
Superintendent» of lh«- S ta te of Oregon, in convention
it ear rub led. that the beet In terests of thr a«hoola «if the
S tate deinan«! Increased fa cilities for thr training of
teu ch n a . and »bet we, therefore, endorar the in itia tiv e
m easure to astabllah a Norm al School at Pendleton "
By M rs. C h a r le s H C a s tn e r , P r e s id e n t o f th e O reg o n
F e d e r a tio n of W o m e n 's C lu b s:
"I moat h e a itlly endorse the location of said Normal
School at Pendlalon
Prof- R o b ert C. F r e n c h . F o rm er P r e s id e n t of th e
N o rm a l S c h o o l L o c a te d a t W e s to n :
"An Im m ediate eatubllahm ent of such a achool at som e
«-antral mnnl auch an P endleton WOtlM prove a f r i t aaaet
to the s t a t e of Oregon
B F. M u lk ey . Ex P r e s id e n t S o u th e r n O r e g o n N o rm a l
S c h o o l:
I ahull support thr locution ef an tuaatern Oregon
Normal School at Pendleton "
State Board of Regents of Oregon N orm al School
declares that "the necessity for additional Norm al
school facilities in Oregon i.s a p p a re n t.”
I'nrtland C ham ber of C om m erce endorses m easure
308 ami say Pendleton m ost logical location for N or
m al school in Kuslern Oregon
3 0 8 X Y E S is
a vote for your children
Kaatcrr> Oregon S ta te Norm al Hrhool C om m ittee
»paid Adv >
itv i H Owl n s, Mtc)
Ityidlaton, O n
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G E T YO U R
B U TTER
W R A PPER S
P R IN T E D A T T H I S O F F IC E .
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The constant strain of
factory work very often
results in Headaches,
Backaches and other
Aches, and also weak-
ens the Nerves.
D R . M IL E S '
will quickly relieve the
Nerves, or Pain, while
D r. M iles'
H eart T reatm ent
is very helpful when
the Heart is overtaxed.
i r FIRST BOX. OR SOTTLE.
FAILS TO BENEFIT YOU. YOUR
MONBV WILL BE REFUNDED.
u*ad to «uffer a great deal
with lumbago In my »houlder*
and back. A (rlend Indueedm e
to try Dr. Mile#’ A n ti-P an
PU1» and I am only too glad to
bo able to attaat to th* rellj«
that I got from the**
They form » r a to * !*
medicina and do all that
claimed the y will
» wrana .f. CUT t BA.
l- l-I 'H -!1 H 1- H -H -t- h M- b-H
W A T C H E S