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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1919)
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THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATHFlXSjOREGON
A GOOD WOMAN
HAS PASSED ON
ON COAL STRIKEf
(Continued from pRC I) WASHINGTON. 11. t. Oct. 2R.
.wvwvwwwwvwvwvwww Tho cabinet this iitturnocu will for
married life has Iieon n most Inphy imilntu n tladnlto program to bo
ono thmuRli these forty ctRhl years. Placed before tho President ns tho
In 1SS1. they moved from (lonoseo. government's nttltmlo In tho threat
Illinois to MolltiQ, Illinois whoro thoy
lived until coining hero.
f Mrs. npot lo.ivos no Immodlnto
, eneil ronl strike. Senator Thonins
Introduced a resolution In the aonnte
today rallliiR upon the executive
relatives of h(?r own family, tho hist branch of tho government to "vln
ono a brother having passed liojondM'cnto tho power and majesty of tho
In 1S7.1. I law" In n strike which "would pro-
Mr. Fred Fleet of this city Is tho I voko moh violence, bloodshed and
only child of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert t Insurrection."
Fleet. Since coming hero they have
made their homo with him.
Mrs. Fleet was a-moJt actlvo and
conscientious member of tho First
ConsrcRalional Church of Mollno,
h.-nlng u part in all its varied activ
ities especially tho Woman's Miss
ionary and Uulle.s Aid Socltles The
vaiiotis organizations of which she
was a member there presented her
with most beautiful testimonials of
their high esteem, when she left
them for Klamath Falls. Ono gift
a beautiful gold clock alio most high
She has also been one of the most
earnest and helpful members of the
Presbyterian Church and Its various
organizations, also of the womans
Relief Corpa, since being In this city.
Her sweet spirit has left Its Impress
From all sides come most sincere
expressions of sympathy for the hus
band, Mr. Gilbert Fleet and Mr. anr"
Mrs. Fred Fleet and family.
NHS MO.VIKS. la., Oct. 2G.
Ulght of nine governors of coal pro
ducing states, nskod by Governor
Harding to express views on a cvn
ference at Indiairipolls to discuss
wnvs nf nvnltllnir n strike, rnnllnil
that they favored a meeting, which)
will probably be held next Wcdnea
After October 1 all classified
Constantinople boasts of more
dogs than any other city. The (legs
are the common property of tho
city and are maintained at public
expense because of their valuable
work as scavengers.
advertising must be paid for in
advance. The cost of this adver
tising is only fire cents a line,
counting fivo words to the line.
This rate makes it impossible
for The Herald to handle it on
other than a cash basis, as the
cost of bookkeeping is greater
than the value of tho advertise
ment. Anyone can compute the
cost by counting five wards to
the line and remitting five
cents for each line for each In
sertion. The necessity for pay
ment in advance precludes the
possibility of taking this adver
tising over the phone, and The
Herald will appreciate it If re-
quests to do so will not be
WASHINGTON. Oct. 25. Hope of
a vote on tho Johnson amendment to
the peace treaty, designed to equalize
the voting strength of America and
Great Britain in the league of na
tions, disappeared today whon Sen
ator Hiram Johnson, the amend
ment's author objected to unani
mous consent tn roll call before ad
journment of the Senate. He paid he
would not permit a vote ou the u
mendment until Senator Heed of
Missouri, Democrat, who is absent on
account of illness, had an opportun
ity to speak for the amendment.
It takes only one-tenth of a drop
of oil to keep nil of the machinery
of the watch in good running order
for a year.
'PAID IN ADVANCE'
A Companion Picture
The Spoilers,' at the
"Paid in Advance'," stirring Dor
othy 1'hIIIlns and an all-star cast. In
a gripping picture of the frozen
north, written by the famous au
thor, James Oliver Curwood, and
staged regardless of expense, amid
marvelous mountain scenery. The
dramatic story of a , girl who was
snowed in it a lawless mining camp
anu uaa to make a great decision.
A story even better than ".The Spoil
ers." Don't miss it. At the Star
Theatre Sunday aud Monday.
to I BACK fTfflS KEYBOARD
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED Sawmill flremanr phone
Ltomm Lumber Co., Mo'doc Point.
WANTED Housekeeping room3 uy
young couple. Inquire 40G Main
FOIt SALE $500 takes Maxwell car
?7G0 in trade. Dr. A. A. Soule,
1909 Main St. 25-3t
Are AH Tie "Worth While"
Features Fonad ia Typewriters
Simplified and Improved
Thestandard typewriter laamaehlneof
business not of sentiment. It hould bo
judged on It merits alone not on In nama
or fame. Take the label off the bottle, take
the atenei! off the piano the true connote
ear, the real musician can tell;apply too
aame test to a typewriter. .
The Falrett Tub Try etx standard key
board machines, with the eye blindfolded
of touch and bearing alone ten you, and
Pat the Woodstock to thU test, and then
let your eyre behold ita many other
adrantacea. The Woodstock most be aeen
mustbefeltandopera ted, to be appreciated.
Give It that chance better your type
writer equipment It stays and stows la
favor, because it Is built to fit the hand, to
fit the mood, to fit the Job. 'Simplified and
improred, the Woodstock with Ita unit
rstem of construction has 20JS less part
(20 less trouble). You set your own far
orlte machine and the best features ot th;
be t of others. In the Woodstock.
lrNVESTIGATE?"&HQT g&ffg I
"hity . sjiift-
H. J. WINTERS
JEWELER, AND OPTICIAN
SUNDAY AND NONDAY
October 26, 27
'PAID IN ADVANCE'
A Companion Story to
PRICES 15c and 35c
SUNDAY MATINEE 2:30
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Ctprrtahf 1919 Tin Mowt JKiftgpjWwi j
The Maker Back
of the Clothes
WHEN the demand is
greater than the supply
any kind oi goods will
find a market.
That9s the condition in
the clothing world this
Fall. It is doubly im
portant to know the
clothes you buy and the
Maker back of the
The House of Kuppen
heimer will not attempt
this season greatly to in
crease its production.
It does guarantee to
maintain the quality
standard of every jsuit
and overcoat it turns out.
The House of Kuppenheimer
A National Clothes Service
The HOUSE of
S A National Clothes Service xs" - '
Leading Clothiers and Hatters
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