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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1919)
ritlOAV, JANUARY 17, linn i
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
a i mm m m hmm mmmmmHimi
SAN FRANCISCO. Jnn .17 At a
eonforonce liore beginning to lay
prellniti).ir.' ilnn.i will bo considered
(or Hk' f.f't. tj J 'Inal cimpalfM for
Liberty Ljui "loida and for M.c rur- maximum permissible purchase. The
rent year's drho for War Smlncs may be taken in certificate form.
Stamps. Consolidation of the nork- palnp t percent Intorest compound.
Ing organizations for war bonds and ed quarterly for five years to ob!ate
savings stamps has been determined the handling of stamps. They will
upon by the treasury dopailmrnt at bo In denominations of $50, $100.
Washington. The drive to put over JR00 and $1,000.
Ef You Don't Watch Out !
MIIS. 1IATT1K HAMAKKU
'tineas the Spanish Influenza's come to
I our house, to stay.
At our front door a sign's lacked up
to keep our friends away
We dassn't go off our front porch, ner
in the yard, ner street;
Ner go to shows, nor down to skuto,
J fer fear at wo might meet
'A lot of other children 'at's full of
germs and bugs,
tions have been modified as to the That won't stay home, ner wear their
limit of "baby war bonds" which masks' ner take the Dr.'s drugs,
may be purchased at one time or In Ner listen to the tales tholr parents
the aggregate, but $1,000 will be the , . c,, bo"l . , . ,.
iti uiu kiuiiiiau nil ui Rita ,hiu
relimimary Plan for
Final Loan Started
THE WOMAN'S STORE
HAS IN READINESS FOR TOMORROW'S
Nothing From Nothing, You Can't
Onct they was a lot of folks that
wouldn't mind tho rules,
,An' when they gadded out at night.
Just like a lot of mules.
.The mayor hecrd 'cm braggin', an"
. , , , l the H. O. hecrd 'em sneor.
The Baltimore American wants to An. when tho cop got on his beat, ho
know whether the Crown Prince re- said "It's mighty queer."
nounced or not. If he did. tt was a They seeked 'em In tho pool room, an
case of subtracting nothing from a"ey way an hall,
nothing and having nothing left.-"" " '.P' :"!""
x -i - -v --. tit U.. tln...nH TtB " uv "om i. uviv at u.
un n, DB8,S u'cs' uultt ""' u """ "" An' all they ever found was thist
about $45,000,000. or 43 per cent as . , their masks, an' I've no doubt
much as all four war bond Issues , , Tho Spanish Flu 'II git "em
subscribed for In this state. Similarly , " v,ory "h t0 us " , EF
Portland individual, and Institutions V ' ry ?Unk', ad bU" THEM.
, . . . , .u--.il. . . , that have characterlxcd royalty and! . DON T
will be required to subscribe for ap- ..... . , ' ..' , watch
proximately S4.uuu.uuu. coraparea, . , - . . - . , , .
CAIOI UULJI IU WM1 IIHiCIUHl UIUVIJ.
the Victory Loan, by which name tho
final Issue of war bond? will be
J,non, will be In April.
Tentatively, it Is pronoseJ that the
coming loan, exclusive of ravings
ctomps, will be for $.000.000.000.
or ono-thlrd greater tana the fourth
rovinment bond Issuj last October
'with $57,000,000 of war bonds al
ready bought by them.
The treasury department has fixed
$4,000,000,000 as the limit of this
year' Issue of war savings stamps,
double last year's offering. Restrlc-i
For a few days only, Spltzenburg
apples, $2.45 a box. Phone 200.
17-2t SUNSET GROCERY.
SLOGANS OF BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
BASIS OF 1919 THRIFT CAMPAIGN
San Francisco, January 16. that arc to be held by the mnre
Tomorrow the 1919 Thrift cam- thn 150,000 War Savings, soei-
paipn formally begins throughout e,? ' che0: lb". .!
r p and other public places.
Franklin s photograph appears
on every 1919 thrift stamp.
The government plans to make
the present year's campaign per
petuate the habit of thrift hrgtm
throueh the prewure of war and
thereby nrerve one of thp ei-eat-est
benefits that have come to the
pennle of America.
Among the Franklin sayincs
that have urged thrift inee the
?arly dav of'the republic are the
"If yon would b wealth v think
of saving as well t.n getting "
"Save and have."
"Look before, or yon HI find
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN AJ tgg are ehpan , tf)e
the United States, and in every V',"'T " " ;h waste'ul."
.. ,, , . ., .. r.i.. "Beware nf small expenw: a
city and hamlet the memory of the , ... - , . t.- ..
. .. (inall leak will sink a great ship
world s piom-er exponent of thrift ..UHjn may be temporary and
Benjamin Franklin will be ln-: l wnw U constant
honored. It will be the 213th an- and certain."
niversary of Franklin's hirlh and "It i nierfo nnoress the firt
his thrift slogans will have a lesir than to satisfy all that fol-
prominent part in the exercises i,w it "
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBRSBBBBBBrBBBBBBBBBW , ,.
An' our family Dr. says when yer
head begins to swim,
An' you feel full of aches an' pains,
you better send for him.
An' let him fill you up on pills, an'
place tho quarantine;
An' ho will kill the nasty bugs that
treats yer system mean;
An' you better mind yer parents, an'
yer nurses fond an' sane,
An' take yer pills, an" eat yer soup,
an never once complain;
An' pay no mind to Idle tales the
neighbors tell about,
Er the Spanish Flu 'II gtt yer.
January White Sale
WHICH MAKES AVAILABLE NUMEROUS OPPORTUNITIES FOR BIG SAVINGS AND SEA-
GUI IN ASK
CHANGE III LAW
Clincher Cushion Heel
Makes Top Notch Rubbers Last Longer
Most rubbers usually break through at the heel first.
The makers of Top Notch Rubbers have overcome this
by inventing and patenting a special method of construc
tion which so strongly reinforces the heel that it will
wear as long as the sole. Soles and uppers are pure
Notch Rubber Footwear
Top Notch Rubbers are extra quality and extra value.
They are the longest wearing rubbers sold in town. And
they are just as stylish as serviceable. AH styles for men,
women and children. Come in and see them.
DECLABE THAT PRESENT GOV.
KKNMENT REGULATION JIB.
GARDING BUYING OF WHEAT
WOULD HARM COUNTRYMAN.
PORTLAND, Jan. 17. Charging
that the present laws and regula
tions concerning the handling of the
1919 wheat crop would not only ruin
the country dealer and perbap? put
the country miller out of business, as
veil s demoralize the 'general tiade,
grain men assembled at the annual
meeting of the Northwest Grain
Dealer's association at the Cbamcer
of Commerce have voiced their pro
test and demanded a change.
Grain dealers claimed that under
the regulations the government pur
chased wheat at established prices
only at certain city terminals and
then was authorized to sell these
supplies at whatever the world's mar
ket basis was at that point.
The country dealer could not pur
chase wheat In" the country because
he must pay the government price
and then would be forced to resell
i In the demoralized market at ter
' mlnals. The country miller would
I be in a similar position In his wheat
purchases but would be forced to sell
hlfi flour at terminals on the basis
of what would probably be sharply
lower wheat values.
Staple Weaves as well as Novelties, on sale at re
ductions that mean decided savings. v
40-inch all plain Georgette Crepe, usually priced
Now $1.95 per yard
40-inch all plain Crepe de Chine, best quality,
always sold at $1.75',
Special $1.55 per yard
36-inch black Silk Taffeta, reduced from $1.65 to
$1.49 per yard
Striped Wash Silks, reduced from $1.50, $1.25 to
$1.15 per yard
36-inch all Fancy Dress and Skirt Silks, beautiful
assortment to select from, values up to $2.50,
Special $1.89 per yard
Reductions are from year ago, which means much
greater saving thrtn the reduction indicates.
42-inch Princess Cloth, in black only, reduced
from $2.50 to
$2.15 PER YARD
56-inch nil-wool Suitings, in plaids and broken
effects, regular $3.00 per yard,
NOW ONLY $2.25 PER YARD
36-inch in nil-wool Storm Serge, in gray only,
NOW REDUCED TO 79c
January Dress Sale
The following figures convey but a hint of the
values of January prices in Misses' and Women's
Dresses, in Silks, Serges and Jerseys.
NOTE THE PRICE REDUCTIONS
Dresses formerly sold up to $16.50 now $12.50
Dresses formerly sold up to $20.00 now $16.50
Dresses formerly sold up to $25.00 now $21.00
Coats formerly sold up to $25.00 now $18.50
Coats formerly sold up to $35.00 .now $29.00
Coats formerly sold up to $50.00 now $43.50
All Under-Muslins Underpriced
The usual January White Sale Reduction on cveYything in the Undermuslin Stock. The daintiest of
garments in Nainsook, Crepe de Chine and fine Domestic Cottons, trimmed with dainty laces and em
broideries. Some have touches of real hand work. An assortment unequalled in any past season.
THIS STORE HAS
LY CLEANED AND
The Woman's Store
H. N. MOE, Prop.
WE COMPLY WITH
THE BOARD OF
RAIN NOW TAKING
FROST FROM EARTH
I The warm gentle rain which fell
' in this district last night and this
morning Is fast taking the frost out
of the ground, according to those who
I have had occasion to dig. The earth
has been frozen to a depth of about
' eighteen Inches previous to the pres-
ont thaw, it Is reported.
The farmers especially In the dry
land districts will rejoice over the
i prospect of getting the much needed
! moisture into the ground which has
become very dry during the paiit two
Loggers on the other hand will
find the present condition much to
their disadvantage In working in the
I woods with their sleds,
ItOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
FOR SALE Juniper posts, at the
i Edmonds Lumber Co. mill; good,
large 7-foot posts. H. H. Edmonds,
813 Lincoln. Phone 261R. 17-3t
Migratory Bird Law
Said Still Effective
Ami 'Hint Mini lit lln llinii-
j It must tin ! kIoiIoiu thing for
, (irand Old llrltnln to rufloct Unit In
I her modern history only her own lUtli
and kin have hi'mi nlile lo put her
down for the count - lloimtoti Post.
I'roluitil) !,,( Heart
If William hud tried half hi. hunt
lo lommlt Kiik'lilo ho omlriivmcl
lo conquer the world he would Ii.hp
IiiiiI one Sucre to his cruilll In
FOB. RENT Single outside office
room; light, heat, hot and cold
water. Inquire W. H. North, room
219, Odd Fellows building. 17-tf
TRUCK FOR SALE New. -Phone
NEW YORK, Jan. 17. The Amer
ican Gamo I'rotoctlvc association, tho
sportsmen's national organization,
brand as erroneous a dispatch just
sent out to the effect that the su
preme court at Washington has do-1
clared the federal migratory bird I
law unconstitutional. The stuteiiiiint
of tho association continues a fol fel fol
eows: "Tliu fact In that the so-culldd fed
eral migratory bird law was repealed
on July 3, 1917, when tho president
signed tho Canadian treaty onililliu
act. Tho now measure which nujijr-
soded tho old one is u better .i.nl big-'
gor law with exactly the samo object,
as the former law lacked, an offl-
clont machinery for Its enforcement!
and the governments of this country J
and Canada, aro now squarely united ,
In the protection of all the birds of(
the continent, north of tho Rio
"What happened nt Washington I
was that the solicitor general askod ,
to have dismissed his own motion bo. j
fore tho Supreme court, which was to
test tho constitutionality nf tho ori
ginal migratory bird law. It was no
use arguing the case, because there Is
no longer any Weeks-McLean law.
"The fedoral regulations, therefore
wblcb absolutely protect In this coun
try tho birds which aro available to
agriculture and which make open
seasons for tho migratory birds which
are shot for sport, arc still In effect,
and tho federal depurtment of Just
ice will vigorously prosecute any vio
lations of those regulations.
Spltzonberg apples, S2.45 a box
for a few days.
17-2t SUNSET QROCERV.
(JlorioiiN KiM'inich Itcttri- Cricmlx
When we think of tho Inexpressibly
glorious achievements of tho llrltlxh
Army and Navy in the war for the
preservation or tho liberties nnd civ
ilization of mankind, It makiM us In
oxprctHlbly proud to liavo hcun able
to put out such a gullant foe In the
days wo used to scrap, And when wo
think of tho matchless galluntry of
the Yankee boys who have fought so
wonderfully sldo by side with Dixie's
sons, It makes us proud that we were'
able to lick their father until we
wore, ho exhausted that we cotijdn't
proceed with tho Job, Houston Post,
Notice Is hereby given that all per
sons having claims against tho onlato
of E. W. Oowon, deceased, aro re
quested to present same, properly
verified, to mo, at my residence, DOfi
Pine btrcet, Klamath Falls, Oregon;
and those knowing themselves In
debted to said estate will pleaso sot
tie with mo on or before April 30,
Dated Klamath Fulls, Oregon, Jan
uary 17, 1919, ,
SARAH II. OOWEN,
Wear U. S. "Protected" Rubber Footwear. They'll
stand the hardest use you can give 'em. We carry
the line complete.
We have just received our spring line of Young
Men's and Men's Shoes. Come and see them. Spe
cially priced; all sizes and styles, and the best wear
THE MODERN SHOE STORE
Save your dollars by trading at the Low Rent Shop
GEO. T. BRADLEY, Mgr. 727 Main St.