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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1919)
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THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS. OREGON
local Chapter Has S.IMU Paid Up
Member KmvujUvo CnmmltJoo
Is Ilcduccil to Ttrfi'Iio Members
Insiojiil of Twcnty-flvo
At tlio annual meeting ot the
Klamath County chapter o the Am
erican Red Cross which was held at
the City Hah eaterdny afternoon,
the secretary reported that there
were 3,064 paid up members of tlio
organization. The work of the soci
ety through Its work rooms hore In
Klamath Falls and the branches lo
cated at Algoma, Klamath Agency,
Fort Klamath. Uly. HUdebrand, Poe
Valley, Lorella, Bonanza, l.nngell
Valley, Merrill. Mallu. Heuley School
Mt. LakI, and Miller Hilt has been
very successful and largo quantities
of knitted goods, surgical garments
and refugee clothing have been pro
pared and sent to headquarters, re
ports of this work has been made
from time to time.
site of the exotuclvo commlttoo from
25 to 12 for tlio ensiling year. The
following porsona were nominated
and elected ns tho twolvo members
to servo on tho committee for the
now year. Mr. and Mrs. H. 1). Mor
tonsbn, J. V. Siemens, It. 11. Dunbar,
K. l Lawrence. Mrs. K. 13. Hnll.
Mrs. V H. Itobetrson. Father Hugh
Mnrshall. Mrs. S. K. Martin, Mrs. It. AMRItONOKN, Holland. Sept. 17
S. Uratton, Twyla Head and tteorge A few bicycling tourists occasion
Walton. j ally stop and peer through tho gates
Tho committee Is to meet soon and of tho Hentlnck oatuUi In hopo of
olect Its own officers for tho year, catching u gllmpsu of tho former
Tho poaco tlmu program embodies I flermnn emporor, but wore It not for
the pushing ot nursing activities them and tho presence of the state
securing If possible, a visiting nurso ' pollco guards who languidly pace up
for the county, classes In hyglenolnnd down tho road about (he castle
and homo care ot tho sick, and clas
ses In First Aid.
In the absence of Cnpt. J. V. Sie
mens, the chnlrman. It. II. Dunbar,
vlce-chalrmah, took charge of the
S. IXSTITl'TB OK MIMXC
Mi:irrs tx ij.vri;.siCPTKMHKit.
wnlls. Amerongon would seom n
have completely forgotten that Wil
liam llohenzollern was In voluntary
Tho doings of tho firmor ruler
and his small "court" Inside the cas-
tlo havo ceased to be a topic of vil
Once a week, porhaps, someone
may mention him, wondering how
successful. The first was for a quota
of 510,000 of which $9,111 was rais
ed. The second drive for $8500
while the amount raised was far in
excess of that being 19265.
Treasurer Leslie Rogers, reported
a balance last year on June 30th, ot
$3447.39; amount received this year
from all sources, $7861.87; and the
amount expended for all purposes, a
large portion of which was sent to
division headquarters at Seattle,
$7080.36. A balance on hand subject
to call from headquarters and for Io-
CHICAGO, 111., Sppt. 17. Mine long ho will bo in Holland, and then
owners and mining engineers from!"sues a 8orles of weightily e.
ovory section of tho country will I l'ressed. Judicial opinions, tho gist
present opinions to government re-!of whIc" is tllat Amerongen doesn't
presentatives on tho taxation 0f00,I0VU lnu -,u,"-'s "'" uvur "'ii
mines at tho meeting of tho Amer!-!0 riG '' to trial at all. and that'
William or Houenzoiiern win setuo
I down and become a Dutch country
.'gentleman. It is seldom that real
Information regarding his doings
can Institute of Mining and Metallur
gical Engineers which will be in ses-
Drives for funds havo been very ; sion hero during tho week of Soptem-
i linr "
.,-,-! .... i. n i i...
Mine taxation at present ranks lr,CK,BB oul wom luo "U,,B """ l,,u
with the subjects of most pressing j moat8 ot tho e8ta-
importance to tho mining world. At I
their meeting the mining engineers
and government otficlnls will dlscu
methods of determining mine valua
tions with a view to establishing tax
laws for the mines which will take
Into account the wasting assets of
the mining industry.
The meeting Is being held at the
request of the Commissioner of In
ternal Revenue who will be repres-
1 . "flJAX DEFYING THE LIMIT" H
KAISER l:gj:-' M
1 WW ': rxw&!
I "' ' ' """" " ' ' "' ' ..- v- . - ...
nimn-r nt ...-
m H AN flU Uh '" ,- bHUb U
n BGLiul;:-:::,;::;::;:ii us o
COUNCIL AIXHTS TRKATV.
cal use amounts to $"4228.90; $3500jented by Dr. L. C. Graton of the val
of which is on deposit at 4 per cent , uatlon Section of the Bureau. In ad
interest. ' j ditlon the mining engineers will hold
In the refugee garment drives 8.- important discussions on coal supply.
000 pounds of old clothing were
gathered and shipped the first time,
and over 4000 pounds on the second
ti, o, ,,,., , .. PARIS, Sept. 17. Tho supreme
vice not only for the boys across the !council definitel- adopted the Ilul
ivater but also for the home needs i Barian Treit'- " will bo delivered to
during the Influenza opidemic. Sup-tno Bulgarian delegates on Friday,
plies of all kinds were furnished and
efficient personal assistance render-1 XOTICE
ed by many. f All parties Having burned cars at
In view of the quieter nature of the Ford Garage will kindly remove
tho peace time work to be taken xp,
a motion was passed to cut down the
them at their earliest opportunity.
Ford Garage, George Bichn, owner.
Today s Birthdays
Sir Alfred Booth, chnlrman of tho
Cunard Steamship Company, born
47 years ngo today.
Bishop Thomas F. Gailor. of tho
Methodist Episcopal church, South,
born at Jacksono, Miss., 63 years
Sydney Anderson, representative
In congress of the First Minnesota
district, born in Goodhue county,
Minnesota, 37 years ago today.
Vivian B. Small, president of Lake
Erie College, born at Gardiner, Me.,
4 4 years ago today.
Johnny Griffiths, well-known pug
'American factories would get tho
"The American figures are prn
1 portlonal to the total impoitH during
the years of 1912 uml 1915, uxcIiih-
"American Iniportois lit'io liutu
boon greatly disappointed by the
Jftlluro of the Government ro glvu
NEW YORK, Sept. 17. Although thuiu u doflnlto Htutuuuinl on what
Great Britain has roponlod Its re-lthey tuny expect In the way of bust-
strlctlons on tho Import of motor' ness prospects beyond this allowance
cars, It Is reported that tho abolition' which wus undoubtedly mado to pnr-
of theso restrictions may bo only
temporary. A now rationing plan al
lowing cars and trucks to bo Impnrt-
tlally meet tho public demand for
cars. llrltlHh mnufnetururt) are still
struggling with hIow production and
ed in proportion to the avorago uum-lare keeping up demands that their
her Imported In . 1912-1G may bo industry bo protected by keeping
adopted. Up to Sept. 1, 1919 1m- out cirs of foreign makes"
ports havo been rationed on tho 1ms-1 m
Is of GO per cont of tho 1913 Imports
in average monthly quantities.
Under present uncertain condi
tions surrounding the exporting ot(
cars to European countries, and tlio
deslro on tho part of all American
makers to obtain a wider distrlbu
COBB STILL ON DECK
" AFTER 15 YEARS '
I'lTTSIintt!. Sept 17 -National
committeemen for tlio organization
of tho Iron and steel workers con
vened today to nmko preparations
for tho proposed htrlko on Mondaj.
Unles a "last minute telegram" li
forthcoming from Hlbort Gary, chair
man of tho 1'nlted Sintos Steel Cor
poration, no postponement as asktd
by President Wilson after the Octo
ber Industrial Conference, bt
considered by the national committee
MAItltli:i IN ASIIMX1).
Hist, born at Wadsworth, Ohio, 26,tIon of their products In foreign
years ago today.
I am now prepared to furnish
Shasta Sand from the Hoey, Cam.,
sand and gravel pit, in any quantity
that may be desired by contractors
AL F. GRAHAM.
Rates and prices which the public is asked
to pay for telephone
To be just and reasonable, telephone rates or prices must cover
the cost of rendering the service and leave a profit that will attract
to the telephone industiy a continuing supply of capitaf which is
constantly required for extensions and improvements.
If rates yield more or less than such amount they are not just.
If they yield more, they are excessive and unreasonable. If they
.yield less, they are unreasonable, and are against public interest,
because they result in a deteriorated service and capital is no
longer attracted, but directed to other industries that are more
profitable, and possibly the products of many such industries are
of less importance to the public.
The present rates we believe to be just and reasonable. They
were approved by the Postmaster General, and are effective by
act of Congress.
These rates are now being reviewed by the Public Service
Commission of Oregon, which body assumes jurisdiction since the
government turned back the telephone properties to private
fields, It is Interesting to note that
the final apportionment nnnounced
by tho British Government permits
, tho entry of but three American
made automobiles. J
In a special communication to.
"Automobile Industries." tho I? u
don correspondent says: i
Tho American apportionment of
,tho G.OOO cars which tho British
i Government will allow to be Import
1 ed, In addition to tho former ration
ing scheme, havo beon apportioned
Ford, 2G79; Stude,baker, 769; nnd
Overland, 494; giving a toal of 3,
842. "The rest of the G000 aro to come
from tho French and Italian makers.
It was at first presumed that the
If only you could hang
your feet on the strap.
Your poor tired arches carry a
load all day that nature never meant
them to carry. Shoes make bridges
of your arches. They carry the
whole weight of your body without
support. In time the arches break
down. The first symptom is ex
treme weariness, and often pains
in the legs and back. Take warn
r g?l ?
Anuouiu'i'iiiontH have lieon receiv
ed this week, of the wedding of John
I, Onknr mid Tora Kllen Kspy at
bland. September 9th They are
both f rmer residents of Klamath
County, Mr. Osknr having operated
u prospeioiis farm In tho Kcno dis
trict until the outbreak of the war
Slncu being discharged from the
91st Division In May of this jear he
has been connected with J U Den
nis In the Ashland Keed Store
Mrs OHkar is the only daughter
of .Mr. mid Mrs. Dennis of Ashland
Herald Want Ads.
Horald Want Ads.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTKD Janitor for l'resbyterlaa
Church. Apply Ilooni 8, boomis
WANTED by oting woman, an)
! kind of work except houseorr.
ll'uono 330YV. "-St'
Ty Cobb, who has JuBt celebrat
ed tho 15th annlvorsary of his in
troduction to professional uaso
ball, Is upsetting a few ot tho
dopestera who figured ho wouldn't
last. Ty Is at the bead of the list
on goneral averagos and his worlc
this year as a batsman sIiowb ho
Is In prime condition nnd U not
through by u long shot.
VOl'NG DADV- desires position In
office, Experienced In clerical
work, and In offlco of Doctor or
Dentlht. Address Box 10 Herald of
Surety bonds ulillo you wait. CIill
coto & Smith. n-tf
Pacific Telephone and Telegraph
provides the support nature intended
your arches to have. By distributing the
weight of your body evenly over the feet
the strain is avoided and serious conse
quences averted. Vou can walk, dance or
stand without becoming unnaturally tired.
The Wizard Adjustable Arch Builder is
not an ordinary metal plate arch support.
It is a featherlight, flexible, all leather
device that can be adjusted to tit jour
arch by simply arranging; the inserts in the
pockets to that they feel comfortable.
They give instant and permanent relief.
If you have been wearing ordinary arch
upports change and get a pair o Wizard
Arch Builders. By gradual adjustments
at home, you can build up your own arch
to normal, with ease and comfort.
All good ihofl dealers sell Wizards
Klamath Lodge No. 137
I. O. O. F.
MootB Friday night of onch week at
I. O. O. P. hall, cth and Main BtroetB,
P. J.Gorgos , N. a.; Fred Bremer
Secretary; P. h. Fountain Troasurer
Ewauna Encamnmnnt Nn. ir t n
O. F., meots Tuesday night of oach
week at I. O. O. F. hnll. Arii tc-
ff'v.0'..11" ?"be'. Scribe;
-. u. .uumum .treasurer.
r ill y
.. .. ii.i...ihMirablytiKl!,7
my nciu "n" ' . i,,7 Vim hanolui.
hair was commit "V'wddrMt&ed
and removed fluan'ttSiJituUiiclM'
the ltehlnBtoppl. Today '
and more Deauuim - """gj
For sale here J
STAR DRUG CO.
with "" -'" ""Jf--
Election of Officers
To AH Members of Local 1764, Mlllmen & Boxmakors' Union, o
the U. B. of Carpenters & Joiners pf America.
,nA 8Dec,al election will be hold on Thursday, September 1
1919, to fill vacancies In the offices of President and Trustee,
Other important buiineit and Messages.
Moose Hall, 7:30 Sharp.
Bring your books. ,