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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1920)
J , 3
THE? EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
WEDNESDAY, .TANUAKV 11, IMS
HaW TO GET RID
" OF YOUR COLD
quick way Is to use
'Dr. King's New Discovery
DON'T put'ofT nntll tonight what
you out do today. Step
Into your druggist's nnd buy
ju'hottlo of Dr. KttiK'8 New Dlscov
-cry. Start taking It nt once. By
the llino you reneh homo jou'll bo
oti Ihu wny to recovery.
Till standnril fnmlly friend hn
been lireuklnu cold, coughs, grljipu
nttneks, and croup forriudr tlinn
fifty yenr. It's used -wherever Htire
Jim. relief Is niiprcelittitl. Children
jintl Kinutinns" nllko cnri'UBo It
there iRjitMllsiigi centre nfter-effoct.
Your ilrucRlHt lu It. (lOe. nod ?1.20
iiottloi;. Ulvo It u trial.
Bowels Cogging for Help
Torpid liver p!e:ulliB for nsulst
fnn1 How e.irclei'it il neclect tbeso
1' hiss when Dr. K!iib-u New Ufo
3'IIIh en promptlyt mildly, yet effctv
tlvely come to their .relief I m
I.rnvliiR thq syplem jinplenned,
olopped boweW unmoved, results In
licnltlwIi'Htruvllvu nf ler-clTeet8. Ia1
MlmulnilnK, -tonle-In-action Dr.
KIiir'h New Life I'llls lirlns you tho
liiipplne.HS of reviilur, nnrtnnl bowel
und liver' function. it?. Keop feeling
tit, doltiK tho work of u mnn or wo
innn who llmld relish In It. All
In nmklnir tlio host PnrHlnn ruir n
woavoi Bponda abqut twpnty-threo
luys ovor oach sauuro foot of sur-
.1lTTH'lfll"Tlf inrr-. ..
, .r, , , ,, tli , VM fj -JU
Who m'Gj-thomen ancl&wonicn that
become -masters over -great.., things?-,
They nrdHhoso'who firstof all becomV1
masters over little things. '
Dollar bills and silver dimes are only
little things, so little that they often
trickle away in every direction and
yet they have formed the solid -foundation
for many a comfortable income
through the following slogan :
"DON'T WASTE! SAVE!"
Start a Sayings Account tday.
First State &
, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON.
FINDS QUEER RELICS
IN OLD SEA-BED
SAN ItKRNAIlUIKO, Jim, U.--Ar-IIr
I. Kennedy, nn nt'nrnev of Con
llornnrdlno, hnn'roturned from hii ex
ploration trip on 1'nlntcd Hill, north
of Whltowutor, which 1b forty miles
east of this city. He brought with
him snippled of Henslii'lln from tlio
Rtent bed of n osiu-tlmo ocenn Unit Ih
older tlinn Mt. Bnu Jncinta and a
Htory of .eolng nn old Spanltn miif.k
el and Indian water vnssolf In an m
accosslblo place on, tlio bill,
Mr, Kennedy plant) to organl70 a
party to return -nnd got tho musket,
which 'hoVoTleVDS U nt leasC ltfO
'ycnrs'61d, To obtain tho relic, iomn
body vill hnvo to bo lowered, from a
cliff on a ropo and then swung Into
what probably Is, mi old sca-cavo'D,
Sonio of tho eliolla, ho said, wore
found 20GO fent abovo sea level. He
Btatcd thoro probably wore millions
ombedded in tho rock fonnnllon.
MANILA, Dec. 1C. (Dy Mnll),
Tho eonornl budgot for oxpenBes of
tlio I'hlllpulno Rovernmont during
tho fiscal yoar of 1020 has Just benn
prcsonted to the logUlaturo. It totals
$42,2r,G,000. This .Is tho inrgeat gun
oral budget ovor prosontcd -for ljglc-
Try 'em Reraia Want Ada.
: p(zm ip i-.
V j J"
. iy .
KtLlff IN TEARS
WcIna of Real Value In tho
Clfc of Mnnkijicl.
PrpvWn of- Nsture1o nislicvelh
h, JOr'o.J.-Cenler of .ThelrGehilbHilty
and Fit Norvous Organization
to Cnduro Sorrow.
Or-rinnii Mntcuirn Imro shed tenrs
JWIii'hrml terms of peace linpbsod
llKlt llM'lll liy till! lllllt'R. i 'i
, It would wit lii necc'sry for one
to lie IWpeleKaly vo'lraf toMic'rcmlwU
ed liy Hi) liichlciit of '(ho legfndnry
.tenr of (he cmrudlk?''thoiigli indeed
it H)'n)inlliiitc uplrlt mlght'liu Inclined
to rejoice In the xptTtiiclu of hiioIi
weeping, for Germany's own roiiiIi say-
i : ,i . . ' , .
ina with Hie poet
"Shu mum weep,
or tdie will die."
vThorn nre few phyilcnl functlonn
more fninlllnr Ihnn the Rheddlng, of
teurH, nnd I here Ik probably none more
complex nnd Inxcriitnhlel nino more
oiniiiKely mlnsllng uplrltnnllty nnd
xclcnee, I'rom the mntcrlnl point of
view leiirti nre nnthhiK but nn excre
tion of onll wntfr from glands of the
eyexT They conxlst normally of the
purest of water with n smnll admixture
of rommon wilt, or chloride of sodium,
Mich us oxlHtx In the blood. In some
ahnnrmnl conditions of the body they
vontnln other cheir.lcnls. Thus one
tufferlng from poisoning with salts
of antimony may shed tears "contain
ing Hint chemical, so that tears them
selves nre poisonous; and diabetic pa
tients shed tenr containing sugar.
From another point of view tears
nre mnnlfcHtiitlonK of emotion nnd al
ways spring from tho heart, Thai Is
to sny one does not weep because of
the mental procews of tho brnln but
ticcnuee of llio.feellnjrs of the heart.
Kven If the tears be hypocritical and
summoned up for nn Insincere purpoxe
they are produced by the brain's work
ing hack to the henrt nnd making an
upprnl to Ux emotion. An eminent nc
tbr when nskwl how he was nble to
shed real tenrs at will replied that he
did so by "culling to remembrance his
father who was dead and whom he
It Is to be noticed, too, that the
nervous excltniton which rcsultB In
tears Is caused by grief, lint not near
ly o much by actunl pain. "In the dnys
.before the use of miostlietlcs," says a
great surgical authority, "I have hnd
patients who were undergoing opera
tions faint ; I have beard them cry out
and scream until they made the by
Ktnndcrs sick nnd pnle, but rarely If
ever bnve they shed tenrs."
Again, It Is observed that tenrs are
of much value to tho life of mankind.
Thnt value Is not merely In the fact
Hint their flow gives relief, but'sstlll
more In the Indication' that lbe?rlef
centers nre being reprieved of (heir'
sensibility and that. the nervpus organ
ization is being fitted to endure sor
row with fortitude. "Asn rule,H'snya
u great nulhnrlty, "the escape and free
escape of tenrs relieves the heart and
saves tho body the shock of grief."
It Is obviously well, then, that Ger
many should weep. To say that, Is
not to csulOn'her suffering, but rath
er to rejolco In her relief from It. Tlio
.suffering Is Inevitable as-fate. It Is
well that she shall be saved from the
extreme shock of It through recourse
to teurs; for. to quote the poet again,
"Shu must wivp or she will die." New
Town Mada Famous by Oysters.
The oyster season at Colchester,
Kngtand, was opened with quaint cere
monies. Tho mayor nnd corporation
traversed the fishery grounds in n
dredger and tho mayor made the first
haul of-nystcrs. The mayor and cor
poration then consumed gin mid ginger-bread
n custom which hud. pre
vailed since the fishery was first
opened under roynl charter In tho
roljjn o ltlchnrd I. A telegram ex
pressing dutiful devotion wns sent to
the. king nt a luncheon nftcrwards on
I'eowlt Island. Tlio early Saxons so
appreciated the Colchester fishery Hint
they took three oysfer knives for their
arms, and tills device jitlll forms tho
arms of tho county of Essex, Tlio
Cplehester lUhery lost nil their con
tlncn,tnl customers during tho war,
but tha Ilrltlsh public consumed nil
that they could hupply. They had
most successful seasons, nnd were able
to give 40,000 'oysters to military hos
pitals. In the Earth' Interior.
From the evidence, available, It. D.
Qltlham traces three divisions In the
earth's Interior. The sold outer crust,
with a thickness of to 1 per cent of
the radius (or 20 to 40 miles), has
high permtuient rigidity, but from un
known causes has been Bubject to
deformations, with' displacements of
as much as 10 miles Vertically and
,100 horizontally. The next section,
about half the radius In thickness, has
hlh. rigidity for such stresses as tidal
action wjthjojy jlgjdityfor tonfrcoh-
ail J I r i l
'? i A at Clark.
, this iaay ia toocing tor rugs, bn
t "I'll a'alrhlm JfT'can find him, bo
'rrnofr Bund' 'nere,"-Loulvl!l
"Pop, what are fabricated, vessels"
"I think thajfari Um kind your Vn-
at BMry tsefc Wa rwaaAafci vf
' .nnueq .airaaa. xiih ceuiini
; has low rigidity. The concluMohs
- 'liflnf'lo thtf two' timer "divisions'-
: 4tiwri from'4 records' of i.'eartha
"BAD MEN" HAVE-CHARACTER
London Writer Thus Explains Vny
Femininity Is So Peculiarly AU
traetcd to Them.
, jlfolnrlnn vlio try to wrllc of pre
historic Union I el I ux flml meti won
women In llio)c days liy lirpie force.
KtrwiKili In ninn still nppcnl (o upm
en treiucndouMjv mid she likes to find
her twister. In spite of (ho vote oikTo
f'w other thing. w
Und wen wninlly show strength of
koiiiu sort, Maybe Hint In why they
lire nttmctlve to women.
Follow up Hie f story of nny erlm
Iwil nu lllce, nnd you'll Ilnd n woinnn
In the story. No mutter how linil n
twin tnny he, he enn usunlly find n
woman who will bellcte In him.
Why do uonien set-in to like "Blue
beard," or nt nny rate hnd men?
n n T, ', T
I nnd you'll find that ho hns character.-
W..I... ...... i f .. ...
although It Is hod. He Is untrouhled
by scruples nnd conscience, so when ho
wants a thing ho sets about getting It.
This may explain why, In so many In
stances, n bad mnn steps In nnd wlna
a woman where many good men had
hesitated. You cannot get away from
tho old scientific law "Like repels, un
There Is generally something force
ful about a bod man which ap'penls to
n womnn ns strength, something primi
tive and fine. She feels the personality
of tho scamp, for he possesses person
ality. Like the moth fluttering round
the candle, which gets scorched at last,
the woman who Is attracted by a bad
mnn usually ends by being bis. ,
She tnny even be nware of his bad
ness, and it does not repel her. In the
henrt of a good woman there Is always
tho desire to help. She Imagines that
her power will be so great that she
will bo able to reform him.
Women seem to glory In self-sacrifice,
nnd tliey revel in making martyrs
of themselves. The most cruelly treat
ed wife will rarely hear n word against
her mate. She herself will tell you of
his cruelty, but beware of how yon
sympathize. It Is not for you to con
Good women so often get the bad
men, whereas good men seem frequent
ly to woo women who nre not' worthy
of them. Unman nature has many
kinks. London Answers.
Lumberjacks in Heart of' City.
Logging within a block or two of ,the
business center of Minneapolis that
Is what lias been going on tills week
nil nlong Mary place,, says the Minne
Ulnis, oaks, bnrkbcrrlcs thirty or
more of them broad based enough,
some of them, to keep the municipal
logging crow busy for half a day cut
ting them down, wero marked for fell
ing when tho city council voted for
widening the street.
But the oldest oak of them nil, the
one that spreads lis limbs In the cen
ter of .the grpunda of the Sweet
studio, toes tho mnrk nt 'the very edge
of tho boulevard to he and will be
safe from tho municipal grub hoe for
years to come, according to the city
And where does nil the elm wood
nnd- oak wood und bnckberry wood,
product of the downtown lumbering
activities, go to? That's the Irony of
fate, for kinsfolk of the forests.
Out to the "city yard" that's where
the chopped up giants go there to
become fuel for the making of
Real Mental Discipline.
A mind is disciplined, not by rea
son of the quantity of related or un
related matter that has been displayed
before It, or, crammed Into It, but when
It has learned to confront the difficult
with Intrepidity, relying upon methods
of attack which It knows It can use
with dexterity and precision because
It has been using them right along,
and which are In tho available kit of
tools Just as the carpenter's saw and
chisel lie in his chest sharp and ready
for Hie grip of lily hand. Mental dis
cipline Is a matter 6f the quality of
instruction, and the quality of the
menfnl application demanded by the
Instructor, rather than of the quan
tity of subjects presented. Hence a
few proper subjects In qualified bands
nre enough to make n start with.
A. G. Keller in The ltevlew.
In No Hurry.
A boy wns leaning against a post
when a man camo by.
"What are you doing?" he asked
"Nothing 1" wns the nnswer. 4
''Get any pay for It?"
"Why don't you work? I can offer
you n Job."
"Itegulnr?" asked tho boy.
"Np," said tho men--"not for the
frrst week, but the second week I'd
j '."Well," replied the boy, "I'm all
right here, so .I'll come round the sec
ond, week H
I confess I have a soft dIim 1b at
heart for that rare7 character who la
tntwit;w'ltli'thev world as he Inda.'lt'
kal who'dori'horattemWt tornDDroBrt-.
jati'any more-of'lt to hlawaif taws
aMe-luteJy oaeda from day to day. Hf
kMwaYfrom .tho' beginning that the
Horld could gt pntwlthQut him and
ua iiu uBver una nuy huxjcit iu leava
any, result behind him, any' legacy
fortheVorld'to quarrel'over. He1!
reiiy;n exouc ana mi nre ia set
petually misunderstood by ,hl neigh-,
bora beeawe he eharee nose of their
atetr'ahoht tetehMt e ta M,"
Tliarlaa Dddler 'Vinic.' ' ...
WHEAT ONCE WEED
Most Important Cereal Has Been
Exhauitlve Reearchee Hdve Proved
That It Had a More Humble Orl-
fll'i Than Any Other Known
Tho original parents of all our
rou-iilg wore grasses of ope kind or
other, often belonging to remotely dif
ferent groups, but utmost nil Indfgen
ous Inhabitants of tho central Asian
und Mediterranean regions.
Tho pedigree of nhent, the most Im
portant of nil our cerenls. Is fimnenhat
obscure. It has vnrled to a greater de
gree from lis humble original than nny
other known nrtlllcinl plant. Fortu
nately, we nre still able to recover the
steps by which It has been developed
from what might nt first sight appear
to be a very unlikely and Ill-endowed
j no kngiisn couch-grass, which
often proves such a troublesome weed
In our own country, Is represented
around tho Mediterranean shores by
an allied genus of annual plants known
as goat-grass; and one of these weedy
gont-grosses has now been shown with
great probability to be the wild form
of our cultivated wheat It Is a small
dwarfish grass, with very petty seeds,
and not nearly so full a spike as the
cereals of agriculture.
When mnn first reappears In north
em Europe, nfter the great Ice sheets
once more cleared away "from the face
of tlio land, we find him growing and
using a rude form of wheat from the
earliest moment of his re-establish-ment
In the desolated plains. Among
the pile-villages of the Swiss lakes,
which were Inhabited by men of the
newer stone age. we find side by side"
with the polished flint axes and tlyj
handmade pottery of the period sev
eral cereals raised by the lake-dwellers
on the neighboring mainland. The
clinrred seeds and water-logged
shocks disinterred from the ruins of
the villages Include millet, barley and
several other grains; but by far the
conimonest among them Is a peculiar
small form of wheat, which has been
named scientifically nfter the ancient
folk by whom it was used.
This lake-wheat.' how ever, thougb It
dates back to the Tery beginning ot
the period in Europe, cannot be con
sidered as the first variety developed
from tlie primitive goat-grass by the
oarllcstcu!Uyators;,ItJs so. superior ln
character to the wild stock' that It"
must already have undergone a long
course or linageana selection in mora.
Ki'iiiiii cumulus, unu inusi nave oeeu
brought back to .Europe in a ,cpnipar
atlvely perfect condition bythe short
dark' people' who settled our continent
Immediately nfter the termination ot
the glacial era.
From the neolithic time forwnrdthe
Improved seed has continued, to, grow
bigger nnd bigger, both in the size ot
the shocks 'and In the girth of the In
dividual grains, untii the; present rday.
The 'original small la'ke-wrheat, indeed,
lingered on In use In Switzerland and
the, north down to' ttfe'(laysvo'f the
Roman conquest; hut, meanwhile, ,in
Egypt and the South, still better varie
ties were being gradually developed by
careful selection; and we find both
kinds side by side. In some few In
stances; thus showing' that both were
grown together at the same time by
races In different stages of civilization.
With the Introduction of these befr
tcr kinds by tho Greek and Roman col
onists 'into 'Gaul and Britain, the old
lake-wheat became quite extinct. In
deed, In every case the cultivated
seeds nnd fruits which grew In neo-'
llthlc garden plots wero much smaller
than those of our own time, whereas
the wd seeds and wild fruits found
under the same circumstances nre just
ns large as their congeners of the
present day, A Inpso which makes
relatively little difference to the stable
wild weeds makes relatively great dif
ferences In the very plastic and care
fully selected cultivated plants.
Grant Allen In Colin Clout's Calendar.
VVorld'a Oebt to Richard Burton,
Richard Burton, to whom the world
Is Indebted for n vast fund of Infor
mation, gained while on his exploring
expeditions in the Far East, died Oc
tober 20, 1S0O. Burton acquired a
familiar acquaintance with the lan
guage ofthe Orient, and In this wny
wns equipped to make explorations. In
Arabia In tlie guise of an Afghan; pil
grim. One of his journeys, In 1839,
led to thediseovery of Lake Tangan
yika and the, opening up of tlie enst
ern part of Africa. Burton left behind
numerous books which described his
'journeys and gave an Insight to those
countries 'that had never before been
given: ' r
s " -
From the shores of theBosphorui,
somber, gloomy, menacing for many,
'comes this addition' to our, staaa'dle
One ot the sultana of Turkey, i
, ways lagenloua It, matters of this Wad,
conceive oz a liw.airaWjOx.eiiiw:
lug of members i of hfi 'harew'ef wfcoir
he had tired.. The'tformer.bbJecV..
his arectlonr'Put rnf'aWck"ead
.thrown Into.' the YBosphWoA, ndtraT'
elera in Tartey71earlBf oTtMilaofel
Droceaa, brought back with them 'to
.the civilized' W6rldheexprei16a ''get-
ana; ine hu.
Rtte'rt Ceurteeu. .
He Statistics show that' more bteh
don are crlmlna.1 than married man.
toe-Thitvl beeoee tlM'Mehtiaai
hwrt ! Mutt ..' '"
"13gg y-,; " ) n
'TWO '-'' P
I - - - . -1
For the mlddje-agedior'
olderly person who re-,
quires ono pair of glasses.,
for reading and another
pair fcr out-of-door use,
we recommend our InTK
slblo Bifocal or double
They aro really twa
pairs ot glasses In' one
two lenses fused together
without any visible 'Jols--1
lng. There Is no prom
inent seam or" joint to
tell the public" that thar
wtfarer Is "getting alone
With our Invisible Bi
focals even yonr cloeeet
It friends cannot detect that.
you are wearing dOHhM
' vision glasses. Call "aeT
H. J. WINTERS.
Phone 149W 706
ThO" "1920 ceiisuT closes January;
IS. Are you listed?
729 Mala at
Jack Monrow, Prop.
Cigars, Tobacco, Soft DrlnkJI
Peel and Billiards
Barbor Shop In oCnnectioa
a. j - t -
s 0- LoiUM'asfe,,
Opportunities - e.- ,
Zhvestmeata '"" -
Good boys la farm's, and 'city
- "V ,tt
- Jas. M. W.atirins Jr.
Suite J.Styaasoa Bldg.
Sarety bonds wnlle yoa wait..Chaa
cote & Sinlta." tMat"
Tho 1920 census closes January
15. Are you listed? '
Came to my place at Round Lat"
about Oct 15 the .following cattle:
one roan yearling steer and one red.
white-faced heifer, both branded Dl
on right hip, crop oft right ear, under
slope on left ear.
Ono red yearling netrer. oranaea
quarter circle box on right hip, heart
on right shoulder, crop and under
bit right and left ear and upper crop
on right ear also.
One red yearling blotched brand.
on left hip, Swallow fork on right
ear, crop and swallow fork on left
ear; also split on left ear. And a
dtilap on brisket, wattla on left leg.,
12-14 WILLIAM LAMBERT
BUY YOUR HOME NOW
New 5-room bungalow on pare--merit,
three blocks 'from Main street
Completely furnished- A bargain at
$6,000. Good terms, Seo this at
Six-room house, one block ott
pavement. Could not be built for
the price asked r $2,500. Easy,
r Three-room house 'on Eleventh,
street'. $1,350. -1
New 5-room bungalow ln'MllUv
Additlon. " Modern' throughoat
$4,750. Terms. , ---1-
Four-room housed Mills Addlt!ev
$1,300; easy terms.
n -v ip Hbx ''''!'! -
,Three .K0o4.,,houseB, one I
w .' aB&ka hKiiaaa Ana niw"
from Malnatreet"-$3,500 and t
jiAla Ir;luiTifof ulcfc sale a halt.
doen,of,the,choioe building; lota I4
this city, location "to suit. The prte.
Is right -fidv the-terms .easy. The
above prtoesi Willi notv be cheaper, aev-
take advantage Ot taem, liow.
. il.bare money, to. loan en buslaeaa
and' residential' preperties:
Invest ao?r and '.take advataM C
profits that ate' aetra'te 'eoaee aoeau
1 . .
, t f
1 F tfl.tf: f'