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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1920)
SATURDAY, JANUARY 10, 1020
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
BUSINESS MEN HOLD,.,.
Martin McAnrtrows has purchased
tho homo of C. C. Hoguo at 015 High
Btroct and has sold hU homo it 3i0
Ninth street to William Lirkor who
cnmo from -Kantas last fall.
Mies Katherlno McAndrews camo
In yesterday from hor school in Orln
dale tp spend the Vcolc end with hor
Mrs. J. C. Stlno, who has hccn vis
iting with tho Evans famllo and
friends for tho past ten days, left
this morning for her homo In Sov
cry, Kansas. Mrs. Stlno expressed her
self as delighted with tho Klamath
country. Its scenic beauty, climate
and wonderful futuro and expects to
return again for a ruoro extended
visit in tho not far distant future.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Keeseo, who
were married during tho holidays
and havo been stopping at the White
Pelican Hotel have removed to 1178
(C ntlnucd from Page 4)
DEATH IF OB.
Tho 1920 census
15. Are you listed?
AT THE REVIVAL.
Everybody of every belief and creed
ts welcome at the Methodist church
afternoon and evening every day till
January 25th. Dr. Danford, the Me
thodist Dlstrlct'Sup't. ts preaching on
tho great themes of the Bible.
Don't mlsa him. You will go ngaW
if you go once. You will miss It it
you miss the gosnel meetings now be
ing held at the Methodist church. Dr.
Danford has a great message, and
Johnston ts a great singer. 10
DR. CAMPBELTi BUYS PROPERTY
Dr. T. C. Campbell today closed a
deal for the purchase of lot 2, block
8, Original Townsite. This property
Is the lot immediately west of tho
Hum property on Pine street, be
tween Fourth and Fifth, and is
known as- the Henley property, one
of the sightly locations in the city.
It is Dr. Campbell's intention to erect
a home on this lot, construction to
begin just as soon as plans can bo
drawn and the contract let.
SELLS RESIDENCE LOT
James Bennett, through tho Fred
Buesing real estate agency, has sold
to Newbanks & Marchand his lot on
Eleventh street. Th'b consideration
is reported as $500. The new own
ers plan to .erect a residence build
ing on the property.
SUIT IS DISMISSED.
The attachment suit of C. V. Fish
er against F. W. Stephens and wife
was dismissed yesterday by Judge
Kuykendall at Plaintiff's costs and
the attachment levied against six lots
in Block 27, Second addition at? Kla
math Falls dissolved.
Pianos Are Scarce
Owing to strikes in a
great majority ojf jiiano fac
tories for four(5honths and
to the fact that 'pianos are
to other things ht "will pay
well to purchase tiow.
New and usetijp'ia'hps now
on display. v
EARL SHEPHERD '
One Business Music
New Store, 507 Main St
COUNTY TREASURER'S NOTICE.'
Notice is hereby given that there
"aro funds in the county treasury for
the redemption of Klamath County
general fund warrants protested (pre
sented for payment but notvpald for
the want of funds) on or before Sept.
Interest on same will cease from
Dated at Klamath Falls, Oregon,
this 9th day of Jan. A. D. 1920.
G. K. VAN RIPER,,
9-10-12-13-14 ;unty Treasurer,
through their efforts and oxnmplo (i
these contracts aro approved) very
shortly work will bo in progress on
a large scale looking towards the re
clamation of practically all tho marsh
lands on Upper Klamath Lake. It
that is done, then within a few years
an area of about 60,000 acres of
marsh lands, which aro how largely
covered by tules and swamp grass,
will be made many times more pro
ductivo than at present. About 35,-
000 acres of privately owned marsh
lands; now taxable at a very low ft-
xure. will become productive and
bring in a large revenue for the coun
ty Moreover, hy tho regulation of
Upper Klamath Lake a river having
an annual discharge In excess of 1,-
660.000 acre feet will he controlled
by numan intelligence ana not ieu
to tho freaks of nature By regula
tion It will oe cupuoie oi uuuruiui,
an adequate water supply for 200,-
000 acre's, leaving about 1,500 sec
ond feet available for power largely
needed locally for pumping and vari
ous other industries, and to the ex
tent it is not needed locally is re
quired elsewhere to the fullest ex
tent to which it can profitably be de
veloped. The foregoing discussion has been
an effort to make clear that the re
gulation of Upper Klamath Lake is of
vital importance to this, community.
The fundamental facts I wish to lm-
pressj on you are:
ii-fnvfhfi llio rciilf Inn nt TTnnar
.., -... . w . .0..w w V,.t.w.
9m-Jt ... . . . ... .
Mviamaiu l.zkq is oi immediate impor
tance,-if you wish to have the Irri
gable area of the Klamath Project
extended as rapidly as funds can be
provided and as far as physical condi
tions will permit. It regulation is
not provided, then during a year like
1918 water users within Pumping
districts must expect to do without
water during a considerable part, or
all of July and August.
The proposed plan will give the
project an adequate storage supply
without cost to the United States or
to" the water users.
The proposed leases are with re
sponsible parties who are under
heavy bonds for satisfactorily com'
pleting the reclamation. If gthelr
leases are approved, the early devel
opment of about 60,000 acres of
marsh lands around the Upper Lake
may be confidently expected.
'Those obJectingto the leases have
not yet evolved any reasonable plan
ars an alternative. The only sugges
tions which have been brought to
my attention are" get a congressional
appropriation or form a Drainage
District is more than doubtful be
cause there is little likelihood that
the bonds can be sold
The settlement of honorably dis
charged soldiers on the Upper Lake
Marsh lands, prior to the time they
have been made productive, would
be in the nature of a penalty rather
than a reward.
There arc many thousand acres of
Tule Lake lands which are desirable,
will respond to cultivation from the
start, and on which" returned soldiers
should have a preference right.
these lands may easily cost moro
than Ihcy arc worth, unless tho pro
cess of reclamation Is carried on step
bystcp with the business of stock
raising. If tho proposed plan Is not
approved, then the probabilities aro
that tho lands will cither ho sub
merged or remain In tho condition Resolutions of regret and con
In which they havo been over since ,dnlenco at tho death of Dr. Bernard
settlement has occurred In this vl- Daly, of Lakovlow, whoso funeral
clnlty. will tako plncp nt Lakovlow to-
Slnco tho contractors aro respon-, morrow, wero adopted by tho Dual
slble parties with experience In work noss Men's Association of Klamath
of this kind, It seems porbablo that! Falls at tholr mooting last night1.
Copies or tho resolutions wero
taken to Lakovlow today by local
otflcors of the Elks lodgo, who will
conduct tho services for the Elks at
tho funeral tomorrow afternoon.
Those who went were: C. H. Undor
wood, Q. W. Houston, II. E. Poltx,
W. M. Duncan, W. C. Van Emon, E.
B. Hall, W. O. Smith, W. A. Dolxol.
Tho resolutions adopted by the
Business Man's Association aro as
"Whereas, tho Grim Reaper has
stricken from tho rolls of tho living
and called to his reward boyond Dr.
Bernard Daly; and remembering Dr.
Daly as ono of our foremost and
most distinguished and public-spirited
citizens, whose llfo and achlevomont
and sincere Americanism otfor an
example worthy of tho respect and
emulation .of tho rising generation;
and realizing tho important sorvices
that he has porformed during his
llfotimo In national, state, county
and municipal affairs by which tho
stato of Oregon, and southorn Ore
gon In particular, has rocolved Im
Be it thoretoro resolved by tho
members of the Business Man's
Association of tho city of Klamath
Falls, at its regular annual mooting
on January 9, 1920, that our sin
cero condolences and heartfelt sym
pathtes be extended to the members
oi ins ramuy and to tho community
which has suffered such a great loss;
"Bo It further resolved, that a
copy of this resolution bo forwarded
to the members of his family and to
tho county court of Lake county and
spread upon the minutes of this or
ganization. "GEO. J. WALTON,
"E. J. MURRAY,
"CARL A. PLATH,
ynii ask for in
tlili ttirc then'
IS IKlI'llllK clo
"Juil us kihhI."
Tho Slur N llm
nun lied plnlgiiof
t v n o 1 In n t of
foiiiiulii, i r
M'tlptliiii "I'd "'!
liu (lint in till.
HAY BUYERS ATTENTION."
The Klamath County Farm Bureau
has a list of the owners of the small
amount of hay left unsold in the val
ley. Anyone desiring hay may get in
touch with the market through the
Farm Bureau secretary at the Coun
ty Agriculturist Office. ' - 13
Immediately following the con;
elusion of Mr. Newell's remarks, the
members turned their attention to
the "matter of getting a complete
census of the city. Postmaster Pel
zell 'Was present and told of his ef
forts along this 'line and the diffi
culties -with which the proposition is
surrounded. Only three enumerators
are'asslgned to Klamath Falls, and,
according 'to a telegram received by
Mr. Delzell while he was addressing
the meeting, it will bo impossible to
increase this number, because of the
regulations of the census bureau. It
is utterly out of tho question for
three enumerator's to make a com
plete census of the city, even if they
had the thirteen days that would
have' been avaitablo It it had not been
for the complete breakdown of tho
census management in this state. In
view of this, the business men de
cided to' co-operate with the enum
erators and lend every assistance
possible, paying for this help them
selves' and letting any benefit accru
ing go to the census enumerators.
'. .I TJ ...l..l A
i$ 'appoint a yommlttee to take
charge of the work and to employ
The 1920 census
15. Are you listed?
Bishop Robert L. Paddock, of tho
Episcopalian diocese embracing all
southeastern Oregon, Is here for a
visit to the local members of his
faith and looking over the ground
with a view to the future develop
ment of the Episcopalian church
work in. this city. This Is one. of
the bishop's periodical visits, "the
first since, last September. Since
then he has been east for tho Epis
copalian conference at Detroit in
October and is now resuming, with
the opening of the year, his work
among the churches of his district.
Durlnr his. stay here he is tho guest
of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hall. Hewill
go from here to Lakeview.
Bishop Paddock will conduct af
ternoon and evening services at the
I. O. O. F. hall tomorrow and extends
a warm Invitation to the public to
attend. At 11 o'clpck the sermon
topic will be, "Religion for the In
telligent Man," and at 8 o'clock the
subject will be "Can America Save
the World In the Present Crisis?"
INSURING THE FAMILY'S HEALTH
Ah In ninny othor groat numimonta of national concorit mid Importance, pronor
Mitloti of nubile health properly liuclns lit tho homo. It Is nu obligation of the
family to thu Statu, as well ua u menus of Individual huiilth preservation and pro
tection. Constant good health Is tho host possible Insurance ngaliiHt tho sproad of oven
common colds. One way to maintain good health IsUo havo In thu family medicine
cabinet a properly maintained supply of simple romndlim that can safely bu admlnls
' tored for thu treatment of the miluy uncomplicated Ills that comu to ovory household
A List oi Packages
Boric Acid, powdered, 8 ox. ..23c
Comp. Llcorlco Powder, .
4 o 23c
Cream of Tartar, 3 ox S3c
Flaxseed, ground or whole,
1 lb ac
Ground Mustard, 6 oz 23c
Rochollo Salts, 3 ox 23c
Salts Tartar, Hi ox 23c
Senna Loaves, 3 ox 23o
Soda Phosphate, granular,
16 ox 40c
Glycerine 3 ox 23c
Olycorlno and Roso Water,
4 ox a."c
Camphorated Oil, 2 oz 03c
Witch Hazel, 6 oz 33c
Squtbb's Castor Oil '. 40c
Cold Pressed Castor Oil,
3 ozs - 23c
Squtbb's Minor Oil, plnts..$1.00
Amorlcan Oil, pints 7Bu
Oil Cloves, M or. 23o
Star Movies, 25 tab 23c
Carl's Liver Lifters, 36 tab ,23c
Boric Acid, lb 23c
Oil Euchlpytus, 2 oz 3c
Spirits Camphor, 2 ox Mi
ll Shampoo i SN)c
93 Hair Tonic 91.00
Alcohol (for rubbing) 4 oz..ftOc
Spirits Turpentine, 6 ox 23c
F. E. Cascarn, Bitter, 2 ox..23c
F. E. Cascarn, Sweet 23c
Chloroform Liniment, 2 oz..23c
Wator Bottles and Ft. Syringes
" Cherry Bark " Cough Syrup
' A harmless yet effective cough remedy, easy to take for adults or children.
Stop? tickling sensation, relieves noarseness and cough; guaranteed to give satis
facation or money refunded.
---" .&. Jf PRODUCT s
I It can't leak
I if ..&. because it's
;, .-vinitittW.- made in one .
''' piece that's
I I why we guar'
I antee satisfac
B ,N Hon or your
jfik money back.
UfeSiEfc? Y Complete- lino of
"""'. ,.. if. Knntlcek Rubber
'-(Oj):I L Roods. Prices J
Vy Yn from 40c to $4.75 jfJT
Taking Castor Oil
A simple method of giving castor oil without any nauseating ntter-tasto is to havo tho patient wash
out the mouth with water as hot as can bo borne, then swallow tho oil, then again rlnso out tho mouth
with hot water. The first hot water cleans tho mouth, makes It hot, and coats It with a layor of wator
so that the oil has vory littlo chanco to stick anywnore. Tho oil thoroforo slips down easily. Thon hot
water Is again usod, this tlmo to removo any particles of oil that might havo adhorod to somo structuro In
the mouth. Thus tho mouth Is left clean and sweet and tho patient gets no tasto of tho oil. Modlcal
IS I G SUCCESS
EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR COMES TONIGHT
The book "When Bear Cat Went
Dry", is oa sale at Underwoods Phar- ';' h h . d adoDt sneh maur
acy and Harry R!ctLardon'a Book fj?c. ne'P d adopt sucu measures
fig,! g.lg- as Might be necessary to insure a
Tho Rev. W. B. Stewart, of Mc
MInnville, is expected to arrive to
night to take charge of the Em
manuel Baptist church pulpit for tho
next several months. The appoint
ment is made under the auspices of
the state board and the new pastor
comes highly recommended by Br,
O. C. Wright, the state secretary.
The 35 boys of R. S. Fry's Sunday
school class at the Methodist church
brought their fathers to a banquet
in their honor at the church dining
room last ovenlng, nt 6 o'clock. It
was one of the most unique as well
as beautltui aiiairs-ever given uuy-
' The president of tho class, Chas.
Yaden, a high school boy, spoke on
the objects and Ideals of the class.
H. W. Hartley, the associate teach
er of tho class and an experienced
worker among boys, spoke enthusi
astically of the possibilities and im
portance of interest in boy life.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
WANTED Cloan cotton rags at 7
conts a pound Howio anrago,
3 room furnished upt.
LOST On oithor Main or Sixth
street $'130 consisting of two f 50
bills, ono $20 and 'ono $10, Howard
of $20 It roturned to Herald office,
J. D. Lewis. l'OT
LOST Purso on Main street not far
from 6th contained $120 and
check oh First National for $35.00.
Reward It roturned to Herald office.
FOR R,ENT Steam heated sleeping
Tho 1920 census
10. Aro you listed?
ORKaON AGRICULTURAL COL-,
LEGE, Corvallls, Jan. 10. Several"
national leaders In boy.V and girls'
dub, county agricultural agent, and
homo demonstration agent work took
part in discussions this wook nt a
coiifererico of oxtonslvc workors. Re
presentatives from all parts of Oro
rui are presont.
Recruits for tho polico forco at
rooms $15 per month 129 N. Cth Kobo, Japan, aro being offered $20,
Street, half a block from Main. tho highest salary evor Kranted now
FOR SALIC Dlobold safe at a. bar-
gain. Phone 255W. 10-tf Help tho census taker.
full, complete and accurate census of
The meeting was concluded by the
election of officers. Leslie Rogers
was re-elected president, O. Peyton
was chosen as vice-president, and
Percy Krans was re-elected as trea
Mr. Frank Upp, representing the
fathers', spoke feelingly otvwhat be
ing your" boy's chum and companion
i R. S. Fry. the teacher and leader,
outlined the work done thus far and!
spoke of their hopes and plans for)
Rev. S. J. Chaney, In a masterly
manner, acted as toastmaster.
j The class has only been organized
about six weeks and began with
three or four boys. Now it numbers
nearly forty, and is still growing.
The boys wont from the banquotl
in a body with their 'fathers to tno
church auditorium and took part in
Lthe song service under the leader
ship of the gospel song leader, Mr
Johnston, and thon listened to the
The Methodist church, under the
leadership of Rev, S. 7. Chaney, is
planning largo things as their con
tribution to the uplift of the city in
At the close of the banquet last
night a rousing hand-clapping indi
cated thanks to the women and girls j
who prepared the banquet.
" When Bearcat Went Dry "
Sunday and Monday
Two Mattncc Sunday, at 1:30 and 3:30 P. M.
j. i m i !
W,! irl I,