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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1916)
MATURI>AY, DECEMBER 2,
j In the Arena j
j of Sports j
Pittsburgh'« Strang Cantar.
tiloiiii Warner, lioail roach, Ima <!«•
vnl<>|>o<l Oli» <>f Ilio sirwiigoat toaina
timi lias ovor io|iro«oulo«l Ilio 1'iilvor
ally o f I'ltlshurgli.
in ('H|italu Itoli
I'tH'k he hna (ho I iom I ronlor of any of
Ihn cantoni uiilvoraltioa anil probably
Ih » aliloat o f ihn year. Although nitirh
lighter than moat contera, Captain
Post Office Time Card
O ilici» h o u r«:
I>uity, oxcop t Hun-
■lay, 8 n.in. to 41.30 p.m.
M a il tu ri vow, from
Su Ir in '.».1)0 a.in., 41:16 p in .
D u lia », 9:00 A . M , 6:16 P. M.
Eugviie train 10!,
11 :5Îi n. in.
B la ck K o ek f 1:30 P. M.
M a il cloaca fo r :
S alon i, >1 50 A .M ., 1 P .M . am i 6:30
P. M .
D a lla », 8:50 A. M. and 5:301’ . M.
E u gen e
P o rtla n d
I p. m.
Black R ock , 11 A. M .
M a il O rd e r and
Poetai H avings
! w in dow clone» at 6 P
S t 'N I M T O
O ificc h o u r«: 9:30 to 10:80 a .m :
M a il a r r iv e «
S a lem ,
P o rtla n d
E u gene
M u il clo se« foi S alem , 8:50 a. m.
P o rtla n d tra in
Effective Oct. 20, 1915.
I k a C. M k h ih . in o , Powtinaster
Ptioio l<> Amvrlcm» ft'iena A iw » Relation
CA PTA IN »Oll Ftt« k.
IN « k I uim hnri ho troulil» Mo für In
uiore tluiii lioMiiitf hU u t r, |n Hu» Um*,
ln tho rtMout gutuo w**,« (tyracnse ho
playotl huvue w ill» ,|ictr
lu Mi. tuuibllng
alM>iit wltli com-
parallve enae. Pittsburgh, tiy tbe « a y .
Imi the best «.leycu ihut Ima roproaoiit-
,<d that UM , cmiiy in tuaiiy yenrs. It
la atroo'^ „ ii both offen «« and defense.
To Rsviaw McGrsw C j »«.
Tho John MeGraw chm « will be bau
dled lijr ihe btmril o f dlrectora o f tho
Nallunal len Kilo w hen H inoola lu New
York uu thv noi-uud Tursdny lii l>o-
«•«Muber. lt 1» Mild timt aeveral o f the
olub oteuer« «ro Aiixlotis to linvo Mc-
Gruw’a atatewent iluii the Gluuts wen»
not playlug tbclr best agaliist Itrook
lyii thorouKhly rovlewctl und waut the
New York loador t » Hinke liU »Inte j
ment oloar thnt lio did not mean t » re-
lleet on th » hnncMty of tho gauie. The
rnlo undor whleh tho MeGraw on»*
will Com« prnrldcM for the dlrectora
to Imndlo nll IncIdontM tvhleh rnlglil In*
couatnicd um heilig "projndlclul to tbe
Ifood repute o f ibe gam « o f lutae lia ll“
Sheldon Lott to Yalo.
Chilli ftbrldon. veteran loft tackle nt
Y'ule, I iiim proba lily played lila luxt ginne
nt footbnll. ile la anfferlng from In-
tlntnninlory rhouinatlam. ladlovoil to
have been contracted while n iiioui I m 'C
o f the Yale nrtlllery bnttnlion In ennu't.
at Tobylianna, Pit., during tho aumw'.-r.
lie prepared for Ynle nl Andover and
wan the chief competitor o f ••Ctlt.ild"
Itlaek for the Yale captaincy laut win
ter. Ill» home I» In Joplin, Mo. c hnr-
ley Taft, «ou o f Ilio es-prealdenb. sue-
eoeda to the po»ltloii nt loft tackUx
Chief Fire Causes
A chief aouive nf lire 1» '.Tom gfiao-
llue. denning with gnsollii»» should lie
done out of ddora, and when the gaso
line Is no longer lit for uso It »bould
lie thrown upon the grounvl, tn which
It will i|Utckly hide lt»elf. <><>k stores
also are a constant tiro danger. Cracks
In stoves large enough \o allow Ihe es-
ia|ie o f »parks are cotv mini from over
heating and fron^ thv wnrptsg o f the
stove lids. The pipe often has lm|ier-
foct Joints or nilHfltH the chimney hole
nnd not Infrequent' y It Is perforated
by rust. The s t o v j should lie a foot
nnd a half front tl te wall or else tbe
wall protected by a sheet o f zinc or
tin loosely hung m i hooks so nlr can
circulate behind it
It should extend
a yard above the iitove to protect tho
wall from Ihe pipe, which often be
comes red hot to that height.
t-’ndcr tho sto ve should be a sheet o f
metal extending; far enough tn catch
coals falling VToin doors or cracks.
Every stovepipe should be held In Ihe
chimney by a wire.
More than half
of all tires In. dwellln g houses start In
tho kitchen or fro’ .n sparks In the
kitchen fine. Tho lig h t materials used
In starting a (Ire af e most likely to be
carried above thu building by draft,
and these spark« falling down on a
fuzzy stippled r o o f start a fire.—R. B
B uckley. Ohio P lr8 Marshal.
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦
T H E P A TTE R N .
•v OftllniM ms long that ws might » « « •
<0 Ths wsh that ms ars w a v in g 0>
m-Hh ths years,
For hidden Is the pattern fToiji our <b j
<*■ And each the tad In ths mar.y dls- -Ic j
<*> Wo may not know the pstts m. but a |
Of levs and trust, of aervl es kind a
and tl US,
Are woven In our hearts nes d have a |
Of what the pattern la whet i turn- <f>
cd to view.
-A . W P i act*.
♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ j > ♦ ♦ ♦
KALI .H CITY NEWS
°°©3)(BÌì sm tffo p í ?(?® imi
O pqqqü (tadlasljO Q s'
When travel- r f
a Theatre or
don’t forget to have
D R . M IL E S ’
-A n ti •
PA IN PILLS
with you. They are in
valuable for Headache
and all other Panr*. •
2 0 D o o m , 2 5 -Cents.
IF FIRST BOX IS NOT SATIS
FACTORY, YOUR MONEY W ILL
ORINQ D E SIR E D
■1 hav« used Dr.
R E L IE F .
PUIa for soma time and find them
an Invaluable remedy for headache.
I have always taken great pleasure
In recommending them to my
frlrnda, being confident that they
will bring th« desired relief. I am
never without them and nee them
for all attacks of pain, knowing
that they will not dlaappoint me.'
MRS. W. H. BENSON.
West Haven. Conn.
Made with different Baking Powders
From a Series of Elaborate Chemical Tests :
A n equal quantity o f bread (biscuit) w as made
with each o f three different kinds o f baking powder—
cream o f tartar, phosphate, and alum— and submitted
separately to the action o f the digestive fluid, each
for thfc same length o f time.
The relative percentage o f the food digested is
shown as follows:
Bread made with
Royal Cream of Tartar Powder;
| 100 Per C e n t Digcatcd
Bread made with
phosphate powder t____________
I 68*4 Per Cent. Digested!
Bread made with
alum pow der:___________
| 673s Per Cent. Digested 1
These tests, which are absolutely reliable and
unprejudiced, make plain a fact of great importance
to everyone: Food raised with Royal, a cream o f
tartar Baking Powder, is shown to be entirely diges
tible, while the alum and phosphate powders are found
to largely retard the digestion o f the food made from
Undigested food is not only wasted food, but it
is the source o f very many bodily ailments.
by them from the way they Dented J
each other, and It was plain that an;
Intent kilts I dl»ie»pe<t shown her would
tail foitli Hie aiiathcijiii» If not the |
blows o f the others.
Shortly after supper my hostess said
"W ell, pard. slnee you’ ve <ome «11
Ihe way out here to talk business with
me suppose we get Mwsy from these
galoot» and have a |wwwuw."
She led Ihe way out on to the reran
dah, threw herself Into a bom mock,
III a cigarette and said:
“ Fire aw ay!”
I had preiaired an exposition o f the
By H O R A C E S L A 1 E R
condition o f the property and began
nt the beginning. btlVnad not proceed
M y father wss Interested with a ed far before she atopfied me.
“ See here, pard," she said In a mix
Scotchman o f the name of MacAllater
tore o f Hcoteh and cowboy dialect.
lu ranching In the weaL MacAlister j
"I'm no shot at business. I could na
attended to tbe stock raising, while j
hit a bam door that a w a y. My fa
my father remained In the eaat rnnnag
ther and your father run this ranch
lug the financial end of tbe bustueaa. together so long as my father lived,
When my father died I was twenty- since when your father dealt the cards.
one years old. I found with his will, You say your father left the manage
leaving all bis property to me, a letter ment to you. What can I do but the
stating that It was all In tbe ranch. same thing? I'll na Interfere with ye.”
This ended our business talk, and lt
He and Ills partner had virtually lieen
was not very long before I broached
one owner, and this was all that had
another subject. I asked Miss Helen
saved their Investment from bank I f she Intended to live on tbe ranch
ruptcy. MacAlister bad died ton years for the future as In the past.
before, since when toy father hud
“ You bet your bottom dollar I don’t,”
managed the busiuees alone for him she »aid. Then her face took on a
self and' liia iiurtuer'a daughter, who troubled expression as she continued:
was solo heir to her father's Interest- “ But wbat can 1 do? Where can I go?
From my father's death, the letter I'm na fit to associate with girls who
went on to say, I was to lie sole man have been brought up as girls. I ’m
nothin' but a cowboy” —the adjective
ager for myself and this daughter,
preceding the word cowboy is omitted.
Helen MacAlister, now seventeen years
‘‘Girls o f my age w-ould turn tbe cold
shoulder to me. All I ’m fit for is to
1 am a methodical chap and after hobnob with punchers.”
reading tlila letter sat back in my chair
My father had been her adviser and
for a job o f thinking. I did not relish had submitted plans for her bringing
any business relations with a woman. up. but had not Insisted on any o f
My father had been dealing with a them. Now she was beginning to re
child who was now entering uimhi wo alize the necessity for getting educated
manhood. Doubtless my task would be and polished, and I found no difficulty
far harder than his. The result o f my In |>erauadlng her to assent to a plan
thinking was a resolution to go west I proposed. It was simply to take her
east with me and place her at boarding
and look over the property and e»pe
d ally the owner o f the other half o f it. school.
I remained several weeks on the
When I reached the ranch I found it
entirely in tbe hands o f men. Asking ranch studying the estate to which I
for Miss MacAlister. 1 was told that had fallen Joint heir with Helen Mac
she was visiting a ranch near by. Alister. Then we started east togeth
n here there was a woman, since there er. and at the end o f the Journey she
was no one o f her own sex at her own became an inmate o f a school the prin
b»me. I was further Informed that she cipal o f which I Informed o f her an
had lived only amoug tbe men on the tecedents and received the lady's prom
ranch from the time she was five years ise that she would treat Helen accord
old. when her mother died, and her ingly.
There was no money Income to our
father had the undivided core o f her.
estate, so I paid Miss MacAlis-
She bad never been away from home
ter's expenses from any funds that I
till this visit.
I sent to Miss MacAlister a request happened to have on band, keeping an
that she come home, since It was nec account o f the expenditures. She ask
essary that we have a business talk ed no questions as to where the money
together. She returned at once. On came from, nor did she ever Inquire as
• lie day o f her arrival I was sitting on to the condition o f her property. She
the veranda o f the ranch house. Be wrote me frequently, at first address
ing Just from the east, I was dressed ing me as ‘TH*ar pard,” but soon the
iu eastern costume. Mis» MacAlister new Influences changed all this, and I
was addressed proj>erly. Tbe principal
wns robed in cowboy apparel o f a fern
inliie cut. She rode up to the house ou o f Ihe school considered her my ward
horseback, astride, and. tliugiug her and sent me roi»orts o f her progress, as
right leg over the saddle, planted it on surlng me that she was getting on fa
the giouud; then, taking the left foot mostly. One o f <he most difficult of
from the stirrup, she turned and came her former habits to eradicate was that
of using profane language, since It was
up the steps.
Suddenly she stopped and looked me liable to come out under Impulse.
Helen MacAlister remained at the
ower from uiy derby hat to m.v check
Evidently she had never academy tw o yea I s. wiieu I arranged
for her transfer to a finishing school
seen one got up as I was before.
w here she remained another year. Dur
"A re you Mr. Millbank?’’ she asked.
" I 'am,” 1 replied, rising aud making lug her schooldays 1 never saw her.
She complained that I left her “ for
a drawing room bow.
“ I did na reckon I was to meet a lorn,” she haviug no one but me to be
tenderfoot." she said, with a Scotch Interested In. At the end o f the third
accent. Her father and mother had year o f her studies 1 arrangevl that she
been Scotch highlanders. "H ave they should visit a lady whom I hud inter
ested tn her, and then for the liist time
taken gude care o f ye?"
" I think they have been waiting your In three years l called on her.
I found a beautiful woman o f twen
arrival to dispose of me. Men ure not
as well fitted as women for household ty. tn whom not a trace o f tbe ranch
remained. Since I was the only tier-
son in the world with whom she had
" I say,” she said to several men
the slightest connection she was nat
lounging about, "w hat do you mean by
urally much moved at meeting me. In
leaving the gentleman without a room
deed. I* seemed difficult for her to re
and sumwhat to eat? Bestir your
strain herself from throwing her arms
selves aud show him to the room his
father always had when he visited us!
Meanwhile I had lieen getting our
pioperty iuto shape. The herds had
To m.v horror the order was accom grown from hundred» to thousands,
panied with a volley o f oaths emanat and the necessary sales o f attle pro
ing from a rosy little mouth, the most duced a large Income. The most rea
Inappropriate instrument in the world sonable plan for me with one who.
for their Conveyance. One o f the men though not legally, had really become
addressed shouldered my trunk, which my ward, was, if she was so disposed,
had thus far been left on the veranda, to marry her.
and carried it to a room on one side
Her reception o f my protiosnl con
o f the hall within. I folldwed him and vinced me that former habits are liable
made a toilet, donning a flannel shirt to crop out under strong emotion. My
which fortunately I had brought along declaration was preceded by a matter
ns a protection from the cold. While 1 of fact statement o f our connected
doing so I heard Miss MacAlister talk j business Interests and the fact that I
ing with some cowpuncher» In the hall, was her only protector. From this I
and. though her voice was musical, her dropped Into a vein more akin to m.v
words «lid not differ from theirs. feelings and ended by telling her that
There was the same cowboy nomen t loved her and asked her to he my
clature, the same slang nnd, what grat wife.
'You bet!” «he exclaimed, and threw
ed most on my sensitive nerves, the
herself Into my arms.
I certainly had no objection to this
Now, if Miss MacAlister had l>een an
angular, homely, coarse visaged wo disposition of her. but It did not seem
man I doubt I f I would have been to me a very honorable thing for me
I would simply have been to take a girl who had seen no men, a
disgusted. As it was, while I was girl with something of a fortune, and
Jarred. I was fascinated. I f this pret appropriate her to myself. I formed
ty Scotch girl's accent was a bit like a very virtuous resolution, which was
a finger on the string» of n mandolin, Jo arrange a home for her with some
her oaths were the bitters in a sweet older person o f her own sex to guide
drink. At any rate, they were unique. and control her for, say, two years.
It occurred to me that the daughter If during that time she met any one
o f a gentleman brought up among she wished to marry, then It wquld be
men, with no associates o f her own my duty to give her to such person. I f
sex, would naturally fall Into their after two years' familiarity with the
ways O f the two elements that go to world she was still fancy free I would
consider It perfectly proper for me to
make tip the aoclal human being, hered
Ity and environment, the tatter had the win her If I could.
I had difficulty in Inducing her to
field all to Itself. Nevertheless. In Mis«
MaeAllster'a case, heredity had not consent to see the world, ih e said
been put out o f the fight, for among that we, being partners In business,
the slang and the oaths was a cropping should retndn together, she not eondd-
out of gentility thnt must have come erlng that would be Impossible with
out marriage. She so dreaded going
from parenta o f refinement.
The first meal I took at the ranch out Into the world with no one to tie
house wns supper. All were men ex
to that l finally gave in and revealed
cept Miss MacAlister. and there was to her what I thought, what I consid
little difference tn her and their ap
ered the only way that w e could avoid
parel. She was evidently "one of separation. And ao~w e were mar
them," but »he was treated differently ried.
A Story of a Girl Brought
Up With Cowpuncher».
p iir s tn a x
F. M. H ELLW AR TH
P H Y S IC IA N A N D S U K G E O N
O ffice o n « door east of I'. O.
«ìffi» ». «fut ...
I «!!» H)
f HIRO PRAC TIC
DR. W. L. Holloway
C H IR O P R A C T IC
will b* (I Fall. City lletsi
MO.NJJA V, WKi NKSI.A Y and PtCL'AY
Alterane« of Each Week.
B u s in e s s d a ro s
Sam ple Room s
Bost A ccom m odations
F . D r o t g t , P r o p r ie t o r
Bohle’s Barber Shops
Falla City, Oregon
Wktrc y«« cas |tt « Shive, lair Cst, lath
Atjent for Dalla« Mean Ljnndry
Hu utiles fu rs si,le<l lu e e d s ) eren in f
L. H A W K I N S
M ARB LE AND G R A N IT E
M ONUM ENTS
Ool l as, O regon
K C N F U A L DIRECTOR
to News Subscribers
A mark here indicates that
your subscription is delinquent.
Please call and fix it.
M r. H om s S e e k e r
C O M E T O FA L L S C I T Y . O R E G O
and Buy Orchard Land
SOUTHF.RN PACIFIC COMPANY
Passenger Train Schedule
Effective Oct. 4,1914
am. am. ;
Salem . . . 7:00 9.45
Dallas. . . 8.15 11.02
FallsCity. 8.50 11.35
164 I 1*6 I
FallsCity. 9.30 1.25
Dallas. . . 10.10 j 2.00
Salem . . . 11.011 3.151
A. C. 1‘OWIM. Au JOT
Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. Jamen C. Erwin, Pastor
Sunday School 10 A. M.
J. R. Moyer. Sunday School Sup’t.
Preaching 11 A. M. and 7:30 PM
Junior League, Sunday, 3 P. M.
Miae Marv Hammond.
Epworth Leagae, 6:30 P. M.
Hanvey Deal, Pree.
Mid-week services, Wed. 7:30
Sunday School 10 a. m.
Preaching service 11 a. m.
Song and praise service 7:30
followed by preaching at 8:00.
Mid-week prayer meeting 7:30 p.nt
Everyone cordially invited to
attend these services.
Edgar N. Long, Pastor.