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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View This Issue
Meet at Portsmouth
United Frees Service
WASHINGTON, D. C, Aug. 29. The
joint American-Mexican commission,
to Investigate-the troubles on the In-
ternational border, wilt meet at Ports- -,
mouth, New Hampshire, where the
treaty of peace ending the RussoJap-
anese war was signed. I
Prompt attention to rental collec
tion. Chilcote 23
All pei-sons having just claims
ngalnst the Klamath Falls Baseball
club are hereby notified to present
them to O. E. Willey or J. II. Camahan
on or before August 31st, 1916, and the
same will be paid. No claims will be
paid If not presented prior to said
date. Klamath Falls Baseball Club.
Herald's Classified Advs.
Advertisements in the Classified
columns are printed at the rate of
Five Cents a line, Invariably in adJ
vance. Hereafter no advertisement
will be accepted unless accompanied
by the cash.
FOR SALE Six cylinder seven pas
senger Peerless automobile, me
chanically perfect, new tires, looks
good; must be seen to be appreciated;
would make excellent stage car. Price
$600; terms If desired. Wright's gar
age. Redding. 28-21
FOR SALE Five room cottage com
pletely furnished, modern; close In; a
bargain. Address Box 884, City. 26-3t
FOR RENT Four-room furnished
house, with bath and sleeping porch.
Phone 324W. Z. C. Kimball. 25-3t
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Between Rocky Point and The
Cedars, black pigskin handbag. Find'
er notify Herald office. 28-2t
MONaTY TO LOAN on city or farm
property. Arthur B. WIUob. 11-tf
Classes at St. Mary's Academy, Med'
ford, will be resumed -Tuesday, Sep
tember, 5th. Complete courses offered
in high school, grammar and primary
grades. Exceptional advantages In
music, art and"' china painting. Day
pupils and boarders are received. Ex
cellent sleeping porch accommodations
are a feature of the boarding school.
SAGE IEA KEEPS
YOUR MIR DARK
WHEN MIXED WITH SULPHUR IT
BRINGS BACK ITS BEAUTIFUL
LUSTRE AT ONCE
Gray hair, however handsome, de
notes advancing age. We all know the
advantages of a youthful appearance.
Your bair is your charm. It makes or
mars the fuce. When it fades, turns
gray and looks streaked, just a few ap
plications of Sage Tea and Sulphur en
hances Ita appearance a hundred-fold.
Don't stay gray! Look young!
Either prepnre the reclpo at home or
get from any drug store a 60-cont bot
tle of "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound," which ia merely the old time
recipe improved by the addition of oth
er ingredients. Thousands of folks
recommend this ready-to-use prepara
tion, because it darkens the hair beau
tifully, besides, no one can possibly
tell, as it darkens so naturally and
evenly. You moisten a sponge or soft
brush with it, drawing this through the
'bair, taking one small strand at a time.
By morning the gray bair disappears;
after another application or two, its
natural color is restored, .and It be
comes thick, gfflBsy and lustrdus, and
you appear years younger.
Wyuth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound is a delightful toilet requisite.
t la not intended for the cure, mitiga
tion or prevention of disease. Adv.
I PADE & SHANNON
old and Repaired Installed
SHEET METAL WORK
OF ALL KINDS
1023 Main St.
The Evening Herald
W. O. SMITH, Editor
published dally except Sunday by
Tne Herald Publishing Company cf
Klamath Falls, at 115 Fourth street,
Entered at the postotlico at Klamath
Palls. Oregon, for tiansmlsslon through
the malls as second-class matter.
Subscription terms by mail to any
address in the United States:
One year ?!i.0o
One month :..- 50
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
TUESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1916
AN INTERESTING RACE
REPORTS from every section of
Central Oiegon which the pro
posed Strahorn railroad la to serve In
dicates that a rather strenuous rivalry
exists to see which section can bo the
first In fulfilling the requirements of
the railroad builder. There seems to
be a race going on among the people of
the several towns to see which will be
first to announce that they are ready
for construction work to start.
All the other towns had the start on
. Klamath Falls and reports from Bend
uvv iu iiiu fueui iuui uiuj uiu vt;r utrar
ready with the terminals and rights of
ways. Lakeview is also losing no
time in meeting the conditions re
quired by Mr. Strahorn, while Silver
Lake and the smaller towns have about
completed their work.
The committee in charge of the work
in Klamath Falls are actively on the
job, although many preliminary details
necessitates a rather slow start In
making any actual showing. The Im
portance of securing the beginning of
construction work on this end is fully
realized by the committee, as well as
the citizens generally.
Heavy property owners who are fa
vorable to the bond issue for 1300,000
argue that this contribution is only
justified on the condition that con
struction work start at Klamath Falls.
They figure that this amount Is a good
investment in that case, as it will
mean the early establishment of many
factories and mills here that could just
as easily go elsewhere If the road was
built either from Lakeview or Bend.
The timber tribtuary to this city would
not necessarily have to bo manufac
tured here, and the location of the
plants of the owners would be influ
enced by the first railroad to tap their
property. For this reason citizens are
very much interested In seeing the
prompt securing of the rights of way
and the early calling of an election to
vote on the bonds.
EVERY MAN WORKS FOR HIMSELF
EVERY man who thinks down to
basic facts knows that he is
working for himself, and not for any
body else. Nothing has deluded more
people than the thought that they were
working for other people.
Carnegie was working for himself
when he was with the Pennsylvania
ranlroad. Frank A. Vanderlip, presi
dent of the National City Bank of New
York, was working for himself when
he was in the United States treasury.
If you have an establishment of your
own, of course, you understand you
are working for yeurself: but if you
are drawing a weekly salary or a
monthly salary you are still working
Of course, nominally you are In an
other man's employ; but each added
hour of experience, knowledge and effi
ciency that you gain helps you more
than it does the man you are working
for. And In the long run this added
efficiency will bring to you an abund
ant harvest of personal profit. The
captain ot industry needs this course;
and the beginner needs It even more;
and the man in between, to whom the
way of further advancement seems
closed needs It most of all. Weed
3 PREPARE FOR THI8.
1 When we contemnlutn Initns.
g trial and commercial conditions
g we see that we are living In u
g fool's paradise. The teraporury
g prosperity to which our oppo-
Q nents point has been created by
0 the abnormal conditions Incl-
fl dent to the war. With the end
Q of the war there will be the
d new conditions determined by a
0 new Europe. Millions of men
Q In the trenches will then re-
U turn to work. The energies of
u each of the now belllgereut na
d tlons highly trained, will then
H- i luiueu iu pruuueuon. rs
ChnrlPH V, TTnohaa ni
If you don't understand your Insur
ance policy, ask Chilcote. 25
At Cray's ball, Pine Grove, Septem
ber 2. Everybody Invited. 22 St.
Bfisesessei jsteeseseseseseseseseser' W"gj?' sBs I " B"KsiklfetS.''ln'f Tlf f&Xkl in P-
Krln sssVsssss'Mi"fliHHHm,iMl JiJ Mg ilssi t mi !'iri:Nu iVTIihismKwE
lJ?lBs TsefMsesesseseseseselL!KseMsgg'4'r?f y " jfgyCTB T? Jf,t" T -Wkyfas-iViHK fMW
Catholic week In New Yoik city, vhlcli Is to bo the most Important Itiiiimn Calhnlie gathiMing over hold In
the United States, was begun with a hli-.h pontifical mass at St. I'ntilck's Cathedral, the gi fittest t-huich edlluv In
the United States. This photograph si uws the procession into the church. Mgr. llonzauo, papal delegate, and
l ardlnals 'Gibbons of Baltimore, Farloj of New York and O'Connell of ltoston tnniched in the pioces-don.
Deutschland Evaded 8
Warships on Her Return
By CARL W. ACKERMAN .
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
BERLIN, Aug. 29 The German com
merce submarine Deutschland eluded
at least eight English warships and a
whole fleet of American fishing schoon
er1' in the employ of the allies when
she dashed out to sea from the Vir
ginia capes on the night of August 2, it
has been learned here. Great crowds
greeted Captain Koenig and his crew
when the first submersible to cross the
Atlantic returned to her home port nt
Captain Koenig had no fear of the
allied warship patrol when he steamed
southward from Baltimore, but he had
not counted on the American schoon
er? hired to help trap his vessels. Pass
ing out of the capes, the Deutschland
encountered a great number of these
schooners lying just outside Chese
peake Bay. The schooners had drop
ped their nets, ostensibly to flsh. Their
leal purpose. Captain Koenig said, was
to make soundings for the Deutsch
land, aiming to signal allied warship
if the submarine plunged through their
Captain Koenig telegraphed the
Ocean oompany, owners of his vp?sp1,
that ihe American government ob
served correct neutrality throughout
the Deutschland's stay. Both the Brit
ish and French warships respected
American rights, and made no attempt
to approach within the three mile zone
in their efforts to trap the submarine.
How many French warships were en
gaged in the patrol he did not know.
During the whole journey of 4,200
miles, the Deutschland was submerged
only for 110 miles. The weather was
splendid at the beginning of her voy
age, but became stormy later. The
blow ceased as the Deutschland ap
proached the English coast, but some
difficulty was experienced because of
the heavy fog. The necessity for feel
ing her way slowly in the thick mists
delayed the Deutschland's arrival sev
Upon entering the NorthvSea, the
submarine encountered severe storms.
She proved she Is an excellent sea
craft, her engines working perfectly,
despite the fact that she was being
rolled by mountainous waves.
But few vessels were sighted, and
not a single iceberg was encountered.
The Deutschland promptly submerged
when another ship appeared on the
horizon, and her captain expressed
Uniting Learning and labor
Iu its Six Schools and Forty-eight De
parlments is engaged in the great work
ol uniting Learning and Lahsr,
Forty-eighth School Year Open
SEPTEMBER 18, 1916.
Decree Courses reaulrintr a four-vear
high hcliool preparation, are offered iu
AGRICULTURE, 16 Departments;
COMMKRCK, 4 Departments; KNGIN
KRK1NG, 0 Departments; MINES, 3
Departments; FORESTRY. 2 Depart
ments; HOME F.CONOMICS, 4 Depart
ments; and PHARMACY.
Vocational Courses requiring; an
Eighth Grade preparation for entrance
are ottered in Agriculture, Dairying,
Commerce, Forestry, Home Makers, and
Mechanic Arts. Pharmacy with a two
year high school entrance requirement.
SCHOOL OP MUSIC.-Piano, String,
Hand and Voice Culture.
Cxtntngue aud beautiful illustrated
Address Th Rkgiitkab,
1 V-7-JI 1 ! H-m CO VA1.U, OftROOM
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH faLLS. OREGON
Procession Celebrating Catholic Week
doubt that she had been seen by any
After a short stop at Heligoland tho
Deutschland proceeded to her anchor
age in the Weser River. Word of her
coming was telegraphed to Bremoi,
and ibe city was instantly boflagged
Messengers were dispatched to the
homes of members of the Deutschland
crew, and bells were rung throughout
the city. Two-thirds of the city's pop
ulation gave the submarines a great
ovation when they drew up to the dock
and there were affecting scenes when
tile Deutschland's sailors, passing
tbroygh the crowd that swarmed in
about them were greeted by relatives.
In some instances families of tho sub
mariners knew nothing of their de
parture on such an adventurous tiip
until after their arrival in America.
The men were all in good health, nn.l
showed no signs of having undergone
any severe hardships.
William Puts Out the Lights
United Press Service
PITTMAN, N J., Aug. 29. The
town of Plttman was plunged Into
tiarkness when William Dllke, aged 14,
fell thirty feet from the top of a pole,
struck a wire and short-circuItPd thp
whole lighting system. Outside of a
slight shock, William was uninjured.
and See Itl
The NEW "
Light Weight Substantial
Gun Barrel Cylinder Bore
1 H. P.
on skids with
3H. P.-$flfl. fiH.P.-$ug
Mors Tban Rated Power
asdsWoodar at the Price"
G. C. Lorenz, Agent
7M MAIN STREET
Captain John Lluuian has tho frame
of Ms now boat nearly nil In pl.-uv.
and will begin planking next week.
Mrs. Chnppell, who lives at Iluena
Vlita landing, is growing a small gat-
i'.-mi, part of which is planted in an old
ll.ithoat filled with soil. In hor garili n
Is a big Minitower twelve feet high; It
is si ill growing.
The steamer Annie Laurie, with a
pleasure party on hoaid and Captain
Parker at the wheel, made a tiip lo
Shoal Water Hay last Sunday. All lo
port i pleasant trip.
The finest crop of potatoes, as well
as other garden trurk ever grown In
Duenn Vista Addition, Is iu evidence
J. D. Morgan, contractor for a part of
the grading of tho Shipplngton high
way. Is praying for rain to lay tho deep
dust that is retarding his work of
grading and filling.
('ofer Brothers rork crusher presents
a busy appearance. Ton or twelve men
aie employed on It.
The latest Iu plctuio moulding;
funned and unf rained pictures.
2 WILLIS-JOIINSTONK CO.
Three room house and big lot, well
located. Will trade for good timber
claim or farm land and pay small dif
ference. See Chlcote. 25
Notice of Sheriff's Sale
By vlitue of an execution on foie
closure duly Ismied by the clerk of tho
circuit eourt of the county of Klamath,
.state of Oregon, dated the 7th day of
AuRUHt. 191C, in a certain action In the
clicult court for mild county and Htate,
wherein Thomas J. Jackson, as plaintiff
recovered judgment nKitliiHt Arnold
Press for tho sum fo eight hundred
elghtyfour dollars and Interest' audi
one hundred dollars attorney's fee, and
costs and disbursements taxed at fifty
thiee and 15-100 dollars, on the 7lh day
of August, 131C. .
Notice Is hereby given that I will on
the 9th day of September, 191C, at the
court house door in Klamath Falls, In
said county, at 2 o'clock In the ufter
noon of said day, sell at public uuctlon
to the highest bidder, for cash, tho fol
lowing described property, to-wlt:
Tho southeast quarter of tho
northeast quarter of section 1, town
ship 10 south, range 8 east, .and lot
2 In section 28, township to south,
range 9 eust of the Willamette
Meridian, In Klamath county, Ore
Taken and levied upon as Ihe proper
ty of Ihe said Arnold I'ress, or as much
thereof us may bo necessary lo sutlsfy
tho said Judgment In favor of Thomas
J. Jackson against said Arnold I'ress,
with Interest thereon, together with all
costs and dlshuisements that liavo or
Dated at Klamalh Kails. Ornirmi
August 7, 191C.
" C. C. LOW, Sheriff.
L. L. LOW, Deputy, 8-15-22-29
Suit to Quiet Title Summons
In the circuit Court or tbo State of
Oregon for the County of Klamath.
John N. Warren, as Administrator of
the Estate of Mary A. Wilcox (also
sometimes known as Mary A.
Jones) deceased, Plaintiff,
Molllo A. llrown, John Dee llrown,
her husband, whose true name is
to plaintiff unknown;' Maggto Kgan.
J. 8. Drown, Ellon Hlnes, Edward)
lllnes, Mary Williams, Margie Wil
liams, Hattlo Drown, Lawsonl
Hlnes, Prancea Hlnes, Dert Hlnes,
and James Hlnes, alleged 'heirs of
Brown, ono of tbo do-
ereln: tho unknown heirs!
fondants herein !
...i.i r..tii.. a tiMwn Itin un.
ill mini miiiiiv ", --- --- .
known heirs of onld John Dno.nnicpnble lo equity.
Drewn: Maggie E. Deal, also some-
times known as Maggie B Jenes:
the unknown heirs of MiirrIo H
Deal, tillns Maggie K. Jones; Mm
V. Smith, Mrs, Surah MeKliiluyJJune,
Ashuty Flint, Taylor Fiosl, Itovlil
riosl," and Mis. U M Cornell,
ANo nil oilier poisons or parlies
unknown claiming miv tight, tide,
eslale. lien or Inteiest III tho real
estate descilhed In Ihe coiuplalnl
of Ihe plaintiff herein. Defoiuliinl.
Iliowii.John Dee llrown.
mil, ulioMi turn inline In
To Molllo A
lo plalnillT unknown; MiiMRln Kriiii,
,1 H Itinwii. I'.ll'ii Mill". Mlwnnl
Illn.s. Mum William. Mmglu WIL,
limns, llmile llrown. I.iiwhoIi
Mines. Kianrei Mines, llert lllnei,
mid .lames Mines, alleged helix of
Mollle A Itiottll. one of Ihe de,
femlmits heieln; the unknown heirs
or snl.l Molllo A. Iliuwn: llm un-
known l.elrs of said John Dee
III own; Maggie H. Deal, also HOine-l
limes known as Magglu K Jenes: i
Hie unknown heirs of Maggie IM
Deal, alias Maggie V. Jenes: Mrs i
M. I'. Smith; Mm. Sarah McKlnley.
AHlmrv Frost. Talr Frost. Darlil
Fiost. and Mis. H. M. Cornell. ''I'1"" " Im r,,r "'" ,"'"1 ''" of Mu
Aln all other persons or parties ml"'". " necessary, ror tho ffuon
unknown claiming any right, title. N"1 "'"' ''N" " Innnne. ,M m
eslnte, lien or Interest In the renl authority be granted.
estate described In the complaint . " Ih I liwrfin ordered thm Hi. BMt
or the plaintiff herein. "f kl" ,,f ,M'1 wl,r,lH "" frwu
In tho name of tho statu of Oregen: Interested In the said eslale appwfc
You aud each or you am hereby num-lf"r" U,H '''J"11' nt ""' r,"rt room
moned to appear and answer the com-"",r,,,,f' '" Klamath Falls. Orejon,ci
plaint filed ngalnst you In tho above) , ,,'rM"r' "" 7,n ,m' "r "'"PtMabtr,
entitled suit within six weeks after la,B- "' ,0 "'f'"' ' the forenoon,
the llrst publication of this summons ; "'"" ',m' ,,,,,r" '" Hl,"w eauie, fM,
Iu tho Kvenlni! Herald, n dally news- "') Imve, why mi onler xliould not
paper published anil of general clrcu-,1'" ,'""1" KninlliiK Ihe mil.l gutrdlu
latlon In Klamath Falls. Klamnth ."' uullmrlly prayed for It U further
county. Oregon. ordered that a ropy of tlilx cirder b
' published once a week fur three iw
And you will lake notice that If you ,.,.,, w,.,.kM , (, Knlng ,tn4
fall to appear and answer, or other-n ll1W(tmlr of ,.,, (.r,ulnllon,lii
wise plead, within said time, the plain- K,.,mU ,.,)., ()r,,Klin
tirr. ror want thereof, will apply to )a,M August 7. 19IC.
tlio uuoo enillled couit ror me teller
demanded In his complaint filed iu
this suit, as follews:
" For a decree of said court rcmoUug
ail clouds from the title of the real
pioperty herein described, nnd deter
mining all adverse claims of the de-1
fendauts, or any or either of them, or ,
any other party or parties therein, nnd ,
quieting the title of the following dn-i
scribed lands: j
The north one-hnlf of tho north-
east quarter, the southeast quarter (lf ,,,.,, Htn.H rr,K,,m canIj
or tho northeast quarter, nnd the. ,t , u.n.foro rp0Ved. That the
northeast quarter of the southeast ruuo on Klvvvnth ,.,.,, at U tatw.
quarter of section thirteen. In town-' ,,cUon wllh HOU,,liry 11(. of Ualte4
ship rortyone south, rongo thirteen a,a(w Jrr,Kaotl rHnft, ,, chinp(
east of tho Willamette Meridian, alt- froll lg3 M now wUbHhl. lo IM
uated In Klamath county, OrcRon. ' H(nl(, ()f 0rogon
containing 160 acres. (.mm,y of KtaBi;,hf H!).
In the heirs of Mary A. Wilcox. de-Jflty of Klamath Falls,
ceased, also known as Mary A. Jones; j , a. L. I.eavitt, I'ollce Judge of mU
declaring the said heirs of Mary A. rliy, do hereby certify that lbs for
Wilcox, deceased, alias Mary A. Jones, going is a duly enrolled copy of tW
to bo tho absolute owners Iu fco lm- lesolutlon passed by the Commoa
pie of said described lands, nnd Hint Council on August 7, 191C.
defendants, and each of them, and all i a. L. LRAVITT, Police JudfH
other persons, bo forever enjoined and Approved August 7, 191C.
debarred from nssertlng any claim C. II. CitlSLEIt.'Maynr. 1M
This is No
About Ihe superiority of checks
over currency. That's been settled
lime and time again by actual test.
If you a if still making payments
In currency you should abandon
that unsure aud expensive practice
at once. Open an account hero
and make your payments surely
FIRST STATE and SAVINGS BANK
KLAMATH FALLS. OREGON
UPPER " LAKE
N-"" neiiu for Calklu
frelulu iNwta on the Upper Klamath Lake,
every morning except Saaday, at 7iM.
This year we have a complete line
best assortment of school supplies
and prices are RIQH-T.
KLAMATH FALLS OREGON Wmw
c r 7
WHCRE PARTICULAR IXOPLK ttVWJ .
BUY TrlCIR ORUGS Aff'W7l
TUESDAY, AUGUST 2J,
whatever In or to snMtiimln adwr.
mid heirs, and for such other and i.
roller an nlinll seem. taM, "
nble lo equity. l M
Thin summons Is publlnhfj BBfBL
J nut to an order of tho Honorbl,n
Kuykendnll, Judge of tle abow'..
titled eourt, mado on the 16th dii Z
, mm, and the fimt dudIImmJ
tlieienr Is marie In the Kvenlni HiiTu
'tin Ihr '7lh day of June, ilj m
J. . AIINAKAM
Allorney fur IMalntl
17-24 1'8-lti 222!)
uroer to Show Cam v
' '" ,",' 0wt r Hie main
Oiegon, for Klaumth ('..nnty.
" ,,," M"",,,' "r "'' :it,llanhlp o
"'" Wilson ami K.ihihIi r,,,
It iipinrliw: to Ihln coiiit from to
MUlnn. duly tiled, or l.ola .MwMlcbi
Kill "f '" mud minors
I'MiylllK fur ail Older niltlinrlilni hnb
"' "" f'wliii: deseiib..,! rest m
"' '"'longing lo unlit milium. ult.
Oiii-fouilienth luteal RDj ,,
""' rHowlK deseilh.d lands. Hfr
"'" " Klamath ehiitil). ()ieKnn: Ut,
r,. C, 7. H. !. Ill, II and IL. ,r nectloa
2n, mid lot 2 or si-nlim 2d, lownthlp
!!8 south, range S east r WlllaiMIt
MAIIION HANKS, JuJ(e.
resolution declaring the Intention
of the Common t'ouurll lo cbua
the grade on Kleventli street at IU
Intersection with mtiitlit-rly tine of
United Slates Irrigation canal:
Whereas, It Is deemed expedleat It
change the grade on Kieventh street it
Its Intersection with the suntherlr Use
Hamilton's mall, paaeeiUrW
Iluae leave this oSee
Western Transfer Co.
MAIN HTRBET, NEAH FIfT
of school hooka, and the fln "'
ever brought Into Klwh ''",'