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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1919)
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
, 1 1)1 f I
K. J. M UK HAY
RED CROSS HEROES
Correspondent Tells of Docd of
Published dally oxcopt Sunday by j
XBe Horam ruuiisuing company 01
V3uaatb Falls, at 115 Fourth Street. I
Entered at the postatf Ico at Klam-;
Mh Falls, Ore., for transmission thru
k mails as second-class matter.
Subscription terms by mall to any
ftddress In the United States:
Many Glorious Things Have Oc.-.n
Done In the Hot Spirit or Buttle,
Out This Was In a Class
Dbo year ...
Member of tho Ansoclntcd Vrtaa
Tho Associated Press is exclusively
tetltled to tbo uso for republication
mt all news dispatches credited to it
W not otherwlso credited in this pa
tr, and also local news published
All rights of republication of spe
cial dispatches herein are also reserv-
WKDXKSDAV, DKCKMHEK 3, 10111
GLADNESS IN THEIR HEARTS
''Physical Discomforts Unable to Affect
Soldiers Who Had Good Reasons
for Feeling, Happy.
It wn three o'clock In the morn
ing," said the returned soldier as he
recalled his departure from a training
coop. "A cold rain was pouring down
1b torrents. The hundreds of soldiers
lio came from the barracks of the
big army camp were in a most cheerful
mood. All carried heavy loads. They
eemed to pay little heed to the fact
the ground was soggy and their feet
went Into the mud above their shoe
tops. At other time', when they had
fooeo brought out luto the cold rain,
they had spoken in' bitter language,
but It was not so upon this occasion.
"Through the Inky darkness the
men tramped with their heavy luggage.
the packs getting heavier as the wa
ter souked Into them. They did not
seem to mind the long hike, and they
-aang a little and laughed a little de
wplte the fact their clothing did not
turn the streams of water the skies
-above poured down upon them un
mercifully. "Finally the commands of officers
rans out in the darkness and the
men were halted near a railroad track.
They stood there for more than an
kour. The rain turned Into a snow.
We cheerfulness among th men was,
aot broken. Their laughter continued,
-nd occasionally they would sing some
Aimiliar army song.
At last a long train of passenger
coaches was backed In on the track.
-In that machine-like manner of troop
.movements the men boarded the train.
Tua last man had no more than left
tfae ground when the train began mov
lag, and soon was rumbling and
creechlng through the darkness.
"Within the coaches the soldiers
continued their singing and laughter,
altboufh they were wet to the skin.
They had a reason to be happy. That
TTand and glorious feeling Anally had
"They wera going home."
Water In tha Desert.
71m National Geographic Magazine
fdres come interesting accounts of the
driving of cattle to the nearest port
or railway, from the vast pasture
lands of Australia.
"Two, three or even five months may
e required, says this magazine. Un
let 'the season is favorable, it can
aot be done at all, for feed and water
are lacking along the route. . . .
Jttock routes are laid out and tended as
carefully as wagon roads or railways,
"toiey head for the principal markets,
or for the ends of railways that ex-
Jena into the arid belt, and wind
From Mill 212, overlooking IVrc-on-Tardonols
and the nlloj of the Ouroj, I
Wlltluni Slaens McXiitt, l 'oilier'". ,
corrvkiMUidenl, watched the American !
Infantry start the (lormans on their
tlual retreat from ltelms-Solssons Cha
teau Thierry inickot. He say.: j
And thou 1 saw tho most willfully i
dramatic thing I have wltnoed lu nil '
this war. Out from the little snip or
wood that the Americans had Just cap
tured, wulkluc slowly out into that t
open, bullet-fwept field over which
the charge had passed, 1 saw tv o nieu
with the brasMinl of the Uetl Cross
on their arms bearing a wounded man
on a litter. They had (erhui "00
yards to go Imtk across that open
Held before the curve of the hill would
shelter them from the uiui-liltit' gun
lire from the hill above. And they
could not run, they could not duck,
they could not take cover. 1'ln-y must
walk upright on their work of mercy,
walk upright In that storm of lead.
mitl. walk slowly for the burden they
"There go two dead men." the it
tain ald solemnly. "They haven't got
a chance In that Held. The machine
guus'll get 'em. "sure l Winch l"
I watched. I have never watched
nn thing so Intently lu my life. And
with all the fervency of reverence and
belief that there was In me I prayed
for those two men of mercy over there
who could not tight back; those men
who had made the charge up the hill
with their comrades of the gun and
bayonet nnd must now march back
bearing a wounded fighting man to
safety; back through that sturm of
lead that was sweeping the Held from
the big wood mnrch back standing
straight and walking slow. So slow I
They had made perhaps n hundred
yards when one of them slipped to
his knees nnd rolled over.
"I told you," the captain exclaimed.
"Thej've got 'em I"
"Only one," I said. "The other fel
low's not hit."
"Thej'll get him," the captain
I saw the unbounded man kneel by
his stricken comrade. For the space
of n minute he knelt there, I suppose
applying first aid. Then he stood
erect. And then the man who hnd
been hit, the stretcher hearer on the
ground, rose slowly oh, so very slow
ly till he was propped up on one el
bow. Then to his knees. Slow I Then
very, very slowly he got to his feet.
Once up, lie leaned over and, from
where I was, through my glasses, I
could see by the movement the pain
It cost leaned over, grasped the han
dles of the litter, and straightened
np again. He had been hit, but he
was going on I
On they went. I have no power to
describe how slowly they seemed to
he moving across that deadly open
field. A hnndred yards I Another
hundred would mean comparative
safety under the slope of tho hill.
Fifty of that accomplished! Tweotj
flve more I And then, slowly yet, '
they vanished from sight under the '
protective slope. They had made It I '
I think I shouted. I kno.v I tried
to, and I know that my knees were
suddenly too weak to hold me up and
that I abruptly knelt and grasped the
slim pole of the little lone tree near
by to steady myself. Red Cross Bulletin.
An Ideal Woman.
Solomon's model woman would have
mnde nn Ideal federated club woman.'
across the country, taking advantage j "f Sh.e, b,"gnn, at hme and the heart
f ell known water supplies. Streams. J hV husbam'-ma" . safel' trusted n
uvr, iur sue rose wnue u was ypl nigllt
to give meat to her household. She
was a financier, another qualification
springs, blllabongs and namina-holes
are used, regardless of tho quality
tt tYlf irntfl" fM IlltHAOt .... It,. ..1.1
la nccentahle' In ,i,. ,,1 I' Z"L" """ npr "'Imlrubly for club life, for
the distance between watering places
1 too great, or areas of feed are be
yond the reach of water, artificial
supplies are provided and carefully
watched. Wells are dug, and reser
voirs and tanks are constructed to
collect rain water. Where other means
fall, skeleton buildings with large
rooi urea are proiidwl to conserve '
the rainfall. I
Will Visit Southern Jungles.
Eighteen men and women, miturzi
scientists nnd naturalists, headed by
William Ileebe, curator of the birds
at the Rronx zoo, will Fall soon from
New York to explore Jungles in South
America. It Is hoped they will bring
back a large collection of rare birds
and Insects. Miss .Mabel Satterleo,
granddaughter of J. I'. Morgan, will'
accompany the party to study birds,
and I'rof. William M. Wheeler of liar
Yard university will devote his atten
tion to the study of ants. Others In
the party will Include Prof. Henry
Fairfield Osborne of the American Mu
seum of Natural History, Alfred L'mcr
on of Cornell university. Miss fier
trudo Emerson, editor of Asia Maga
zine, and I'rof. Clifford Tope of the
University of West Virginia.
we see her considering a field and
buying It. She was a horticulturist,
for she planted n vineyard. She was
a merchnnt, for she bought her goods
from afar and perceived that they
were good. She was a manufacturer,
fjr she is pictured as making line
linen and selling girdles to the mer
chants. She was a wise councilor
perhaps, a member of the national
council of defense; we knew she was
a diplomat, for her husband was
known In the gates, nnd so was she.
New York Evening Telegram.
ktv ""jSvvavr Sc&iwQ -c42.
A few eases of tho fa
mous Whittlcr brand of
Tomatoes. It cannot be
Can 17 Vic
This brand of Canned
of superior grade.
THE WINNEK'S PRE-INVENTORY SALE HAS NOT A
FEW SPECIAL PRICES, BUT ALL GOODS REDUCED DUR
ING THIS SALE.
Fancy Canned Fruits
An excellent stock of Del Monte Canned
Fruits are included in our Pre-Inventory
Del Monte Peaches, can 48c, doz. $5.40
Del Monte Apricots, can 48c, doz. $5.40
Den Monte Pears, can 55c, doz., $5.90
Silver Thistle Peaches. Small cans,
regular 30c, can.. ..28c; doz. $3.00
Stock up for the Holidays. You can
do this at these prices.
Jams, Jellies and Preserves
You can NOW at these prices afford to put in quite a supply
Jams, Jellies and Preserves. We are handling all brands ami
first class quality.
Red Ribbon Preserves, No. 16 size, in Blackberry, Loganberry,
Plum, Cherry. Regular 50c value; now 40c
Tea Garden Preserves, all kinds except Strawberry
Regular 50c value. Sale price. . .... 45c
Strawberry. Sale price 48c
Eight-ounce Jellies in Currant, Raspberry, Loganberry.
Regular 30c. Sale price .... 24c
Sunkist Orange Marmalade, regular 35c. Sale price 27c
Sunkist Grapefruit Marmalade, regular 35c. Sale price 27c
Welch Grapeladc, regular 45c. Sale price 39c
We cany a large sup
ply of Cooking and Sal
Wesson Salad Oil, qts.
Sale price $ .85
Wesson Salad Oil, Vz
Gal. Reg. $1.90.
Sale price 1.60
Mazola Oil, pts.
Sale price $ .43
Mazola Oil, qts.
Sale price 85
Mazola Oil, Vz gal
Sale price 1.65
Mazola Oil, gal.
Sale price 3.25
Royal, Shilling's and K. C. Baking Powders are
one of the best features of our great Pre-Inventory
Sale and you will find an excellent value in this
Royal linking Powder, 12 oz., regular 45c. Halo price. 9 .40
Itoyul Unking Powder, 1 H lbs., re Rular 91.00 Hnlo price 1.11)
Itoynl fluking Powder, 5 lbs., regulur S2.50. Knlfl price 2.1M
Shilling' flaking Powder, 1 lb., regular flOc. Hnlo price. 50
Shilling' linking Powder, UK lbs., regular 91.00 Hul.i price.... 1.24
Shilling'N Baking Powder, 5 lb., regular 8i!.50. Hale price... U.IUi
K. ('. Baking Powder, 25 inn. Halo prko 2!1
K. linking Ponder, 50 on. Halo price 45
K .C. Baking Powder, 80 oi. Halo prico 7
CRISCO, LARD AND
Crisco, 1 lb 35c
iy2 lbs 53c
3 lbs $1.00
6 lbs $2.00
Sinclair's Pure Lard,'
Sinclair's Pure Lard,
Large Pails $3.25
GOOD VALUES IN
White House Coffee,
Reg. 60c. Sale price 54c
Hill Bros.' Coffee. Reg.
60c. Sale price 55c
Shilling's Coffee, "Con
tract." Sale price.. ..57c
Barrington Hall Sol
uble glas3 47c
Heeded IUilnlns, ,o. 10 pkg.
Iteg. 25c. Halo price 10c
Heeded ItufNlnx, No. 12 pkg.
Iteg. 20c. Hale price 15c
KecdleHK ItnlxliiH, No. 15 pkg.
Iteg. 25c. Halo price .... 10c
HccdloMH IlubiinH, No. 10 pkg.
Iteg. 20c. Hale price 15c
CliiNter Itulxliw. Iteg. ;j()c.
Halo price 21c
Pruned, Petite. Iteg. 20c.
Kale price. .Mr.
Primes, 70 to HO, Iteg. 25c,
Halo price 21c
I'runei, 50 to 0. Iteg. 27$e.
Halo prlro ' 22c
Prunes, :t(l to 40. Iteg. 5c.
Halo prlco lu
Any quantity of Soap
of. all descriptions and
for all purposes. You
will do better in buying
soap in large supplies at
Lenox Soap, the bar.. 5c
P. & G. White Nap
tha, 3 bars 25c
Ivory, 6 oz. bar,
4 bars 25c
Ivory, 10 oz. bar,
3 bars 30c
Pearline, 3 for 25c
The oldest washing
powder on the market.
White Star,, pkg 8c
A naptha washing powder.
No fewer than 242 hers are to
sbaro In tho ?100,0P0 estate oY Mrs.
Mary Koelfs, an eccentric woman of
Portland, Ore., whose fortuno is
about to bo distributed after seven
O'ears of litigation,
New Roofing Material.
KriKlnnil'H efforts to conserve steel
anI Iron Imve resulted In die devel-
oji'iient of un UNlieMos and cement mil- '
'erini that Is being UM.,j InMcmt of
.-wniwitecl Jron for roofing purpohcK.
It Ik mmle by mixing one part of fine
ly unnjiid nfcbestos to six paitH of
I'o-lbiiHl cement. When im.de Into
laite by the addition of water, It In
rolled Into hlieels which, after being
riTnnul, are corrugated anil then en
mined. The asbestos serves as reinforcement.
The Reticent Pork Chop.
Economists tell us that the scale of
wages has Increased more than the
cost of living. However, one does not
meet the affable pork chop out In pop.
ular society nearly as much as before,
and the average housewife would
rather read an absorbing recipe of
new-fangled food substitutes now than
the saddest love story ever written,
LONDON, Nov. 17. (fly Muil)-
two j ears ago tbo iiritlsu govern
ment Issued a declaration of policy
In favor of tho establishment of n
Jowlsh national homo in Palestine,
and a Zionist meeting has JiiHt buon
hold to celebrate tho anniversary.
Baron Rothschild -presided nnd read
a letter from Kord Curzon, the For
eign Minister, giving assuranco that
there had been no change In tho
Lord Hotluschild said that they
woro much nearer tliolr goal than
before, and ho felt sure that they
would yet see tho establishment of
their desired homo, because it was
the will of an overwhelming number
of their Jewish brethren and was
also tho desire of tho rout of the
Tho meeting adopted a resolution,
moved by Horbort Samuel, member
of I'urllamont, ro-afflrmlng 'tho
unuhnkablo will of the Jewish pcoplo
to reestfiijiisii their national homo liv
Kl'IT OX NOT1
cAitidHu: cai'ti uri.
The Medford (Jrocory company IJOUOLAS, Hoc. 3 William Cat-
linu Iwit'tMi unit I,, 11... ,.!.... i ......I I UmI.. ii...ln l.ttiwllt u.im CUDtUrCll 1161
...... ..un. ,.,, ,4 IUM WlltUlb WUUlk iiniu, lltllll iihhi. ..-- - .
against llonry Anilonum to rocovor
1201,85, allogod lo bo duo on a note,
Miss Helen Taft, acting president
o" Uryn Mawr.CoIlego, is vigorously
opposed to lowering tbo standurd of
college entranco requirements, and
tho particularly objects to tho prac
tice of admitting collogo studonts on
credits on so:caIled vocational sub
jects. "Bocauno a girl has studied
cooking and dressmaking," Miss Taft
holds, "it does not follow that sho
has th order of mind to become a
good classic student."
dated March 21, 1010, with intorost,
attorney's tos und costs. A. C.
Vudon is plalntlff'a nttornoy,
Tho oluctlon of Louis Wcndol nn
Judgo of the municipal court In Now
York City has loft no vacuncy in tho
voll-known law firm of which ho
bus been a mombor. His placo in tho
firm bus boon tnkon by Mils 23-year-old
daughtor, Miss Kathryn A. Wen
dol, who was admitted to tho bar
several years ago and who has had
tho additional bonofit of practical
experience as a law clerk In tho of
flco of Ab,rdm Elkus, former Am
bassador to Turkey.
. - .nil ll.f Pfl
yostarduy. He was sovoioiy "uu""v
and is in a local hospital. 1
wound will not provo fatal, says in
l -t .
Tho scarcity of nnartiiionta
Newt Vork c,ty ,s tlll0W'1 t0 ,m
boon taken advantage of by nuI"
bor of women who lmvq turned oyer
tidy tuns by leasing ami Mf""'
upnrtmonts In tho most osirau
sections of tho city.
In n suit brought to test tho leg
ality of tho election ora womw
county auditor of Silver How Coun
i.. c. i, piinrnmo court '
that' Stato has rondorod a dec
. . .. ii. nf women v
sustaining mo 'B"v
hold public 'offlco on nn eu