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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1920)
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" O, BOY ! "
ALL STAR CAST
June Caprice, Zcna
Hale, Flora Finch,
W. H. Thompson, and
the famous Yale foot
ball star, "Lefty"
Girls and ginger! that's the keynote of "OH,
BOY!" A breezy, buoyant, bubbling outburst of
merriment which bristles with mirth and radiates
vitality ! A three-hour musical comedy show packed
into sixty minutes of fun and frivolity flashed before
you on the silver sheet!
The Government Took Over
The Possession and Management
of certain Ql'ASI-publlc concerns, nnd, with tho assistance of a
largo pait of tho previously formed 'organizations, realized some
success In operation, hut us n total result the oxpcilmcnt w.is n
failure". Uvory 'tiny thrft pnsse3 furnishes evidence to Justify" this
assertion, Tho proporty nnd businesses token over have been or
will be returned to tho owners for tho real reason, If not admitted,
thnt tho undertakings were too big mid complicated for now and
unexperienced chiefs to manage. What tho results of this expori
menl wilt ho ns to the future value of thu properties no ono can,
with accuracy, predict. It cannot be entirely satisfactory to tho
owners or, for some years at least, to tho general public.
Thoro was clearly demonstrated during tho war tho value nnd
practical bcnollt of private management as compared with public
management. If It be suld that government (or municipal) conduct
of business has sometimes been successful, the answer Is that tho
same business In the bauds of private, responsible Individuals, with
capital nnd success ut stake, would havo resulted more favorably.
California-Oregon Power Co.
LONDON, Jan. 20. (By Mall). -Thoro
is a very extensive market In
Europo for Amorlcnn shoes, particul
arly on tho continent, according to
tho Amorlcnn Chamber ot Commorce
Tho chamber hns been advised by
investigators In that lino of business,
thnt American manufacturers can
mnko largo sales In those countries
provided thoy inuko up tho shoes, ac
cording to European stylos. Although
there is some talk to tho contrary,
tho Continental European public In
gonoral docs not enro for tho Amorl
cnn nnd English stylo of nnrrow toes
nnd long vamp shoes. On tho other
ARE YOU DREAMING?
AVcll, sometimes dreams route
true, anil the dream usually routes
lieforo tlio real thins nppoars. Per
haps j on are Ummiliig nhout a
liome. Better let us help jou.
Prices are (still climbing, but wo
liuio snmu good ones nt low prices,
Ilero (bey are:
Four-loom house in good condi
tion, on Lincoln near Third, Price
1,0.10. Only $350 cash ami bul
niiro lllto rent.
Four-room bungalow on pavement
near Eleventh. It lms bath, full sot
of plumbing, mid Is well built
throughout. Price 91,000. $300
ciihIi will liandlo it.
Reed Hiv-rooni house near City
Hall at the low price ot $3,000.
$030 cash desired.
Now and strictly modorn six-room
plastered house on pavement. Lino
leum, shades, screens, indirect lights
lire all In place. On u big corner
lot and nicely located for school nntl
church. Let us tell jou the price.
CHILCOTE & SMITH
033 MAIN 1'IIO.Vi; (10
hand, tho American conservative
models nie said to bo excellent sell
eis. The difficulties with regard to ex
change mid tiansportutioii are to bo
I considered, but nie not a real ob
Tim nnln.t unllni' viinniiiiiinmlnil r i
...u ...ci, u..w .vU....B..ut n-
American miiiiuiiiLiuiura is iu piucc
tin ugent In each country or group ot
countries that could bo covered by a
single agent. Emphasis Is laid on the
need tor steady supplies and n defi
nite amount ot stock should ho re
qui led to bo carried at all times, this
stock to ho selected by the agent
Piiyment could bo made by lutters of
I credit and tho agent should bo given
two or three months or longer to pay
for the goods, thus permitting him to
select tho most advantageous dato of
payment with regard to tho rato of
The comment is made, snys tho
Chamber, that European traders In
general have lost their confidence in
tho promises ot American exporters,
and thnt tho only way American shoe
o porters can dovolop a lasting mark
et In foreign countries Is to becomo
Importers of shoes into those coun
tries olthor direct or indlroct. In oth
er words thoy must set up thoir own
organizations which thoy know will
curry out tho sorvlco trndltlous ot
their business or else work thru n
properly qualified agent who will
build up thoir reputation in that
SEEK TO HESTOUE
IinRLlN, Jn.i 22 (lly M.ill)
Martin Lovassy, Hungarian Foreign
Minister, Is quoted In an intervinw
with the Now Journal of Vienna as
"Wo aro striving utter tho restora
tion of the Hungarian Monarchy. Tho
Entonto, howovor, In stionuously op
posing- tho return ot tho Hnpshurgs
la In comploto accord with tho Hun
gurlnn nation, which will hnvo noth
ing mora to do with tho Hupsburgs."
THE EVENING HERALD,
rWILL RESTORE '
' BAN FUANHHCO, Fob 1 1 For
I lie p'Hionitlon of tho historic mis-
hIoiib of California a movement Is
now mi foot Iik nlm Ih to rescue
I mime "1 mo Mill oilllllingK will' ll uru
I criiinlilini: to decay nnd to preserve
In their mlglinil romlltlon those
Unit h.iu Hiirvlvoil tlio hundred I
yearn that liavo claimed slnto Uicbo (
missions formed tho background or,
ono of the romantic chapters of the ,
1 settlement of North America.
About the time tho colonic on the
eastern coast weie seething with tho
fires of revolution, the pndrcs. pene
trating tho country nlong the coast
of Upper C'allfnrnln, founded tho first
of those missions and pioneered the
way for civilization on the western
In the courso of tho years between
1709 and 182.1 there were establish
ed u string of twenty-cno missions,
ranging from San Diego to San
Itnfael unit San Francisco do Solano,
the lottiT two being north of the
jclty of S Francisco.
The distinctive type or the mis-
slon buildings, with colonnades and
red tiled roofs, which has been tho
Inspiration of architects, not only In
i California but In other parts of the
country, and the sweet-toned mission
I bulls, aro characteristics of these
I settlements thut aro generally
j So well did the padres build with
tho help of their Indian neophytes
j that many of the buildings are In
good state of preservation deBplto
tho century tluy havo been stand
jlng Others thut have been aban -
dotted, however, aro fulling to de-
cuy nnd are Inhabited by bats and
Jutilporo Serrn. Spanish priest,
filled with a zeal for conversion of
i tho Indians, was tho guiding spirit
I ot. the mission founders. Whcnthe
.king ot Spain sought to extend his
dominion and check foreign -powers
who wero then eyeing California, he
ordered his representative In Now
Rimln. .Trim tin fialvez. n Rnnil ev -
im . V i 7.1 7 i
in-umuur. iu iUu.u ncuioiuuiu ......
build torts at San Diego and Mon -
teroy. Gnlvez summoned Junlpero
Serra to aid In the venture, and so,
long after tho king's original pur
pose was fulfilled the work or the
Bucked by tho Pius Fund, which
was raised for missionary work
among Indians by Jesuits and turned
over to tho Order of St. Francis in
17C7, the padres directed by Junl
pero Serra continued their work
until the chain of missions was es
tablished and nourishing. Always
on foot, and generally two by two,
tho padres made their way trom
mission to mission. Tho Indians be
cnnio devoted to thorn, and tolled for
them not only In building but in cul-
tlv.iting tho soil, planting orchards,1
and doing various kinds of work?
Some even developed Into artiste,
specimens ot their work remaining
to this day. Tho padres had grain
fields, herds or cattle, and wero tho
pioneers of tho fruit industry of Cali
fornia. Many of the missions be
came wealthy, nnd some engaged In
Tho missions continued to thrive
until 1S33, whon the Mexican gov
ornmont'eonflrmed a mandate Issuod
by Spain some years botoro. Under
this tho padres wore compelled to
loavo, and each Indian was to be
como his own master, treo from con
trol of tho church, and to havo his
own land. Many of the Indians,
howovor, eventually drifted back
into wild lifo, nnd some of the mis
sions wore deserted entirely.
Tho missions nnd tho years ot
their foundation are: Snn Diogo,
17 GO; San Carlos, at Montoroy,
1770; Snn Gabriel,' near Los An-
golos, 1771; San Antonio, 1771; San
Luis Obispo, 1772; San Francisco
Dolores (nt the slto of tho ptosont
city ot San Francisco), 177G; San
Juan Cnpistrano, 177G; Santa Clara,
1777; San Buenaventura, 17S2;
Santa Barbara, 1786; La Purlslma,
1787; Santa Cruz, 1791; Soledad,
1791; San Jose, 1797; San Juan
Bautlsta, 1797; Sa nMIguol, 1797;
San Fernando, 1797; Snn Luis Itey,
1798; Santa Inez, 1804; San Rafael,
1817; San Francisco de Solano,
- JUAREZ, Mox Fob. U.-Twenty-sovon
bordor pormlt cards, allowing
Amoricans to cross El Paso to Juarez,
woro revoked by tho Amorlcnn con
sulate hero during tho month of De
cember, 1919. Seventeen cards wero
revoked during tho previous month.
Tho chief causos for tho forfoituro ot
thoso bordor cards woro drunkonness,
fighting nnd druc liabita on tho pait
ot tho holdors. '
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
FOR DRY DirSJ
in i;.os aires, j-m -. fiiyMnin1
Bottled mate or l'iir,iguuy ton, tho
famous South Amorlrnn beverage.j
j may heroine a prohibition drink In
im' iiiicm mitii-n, irar .mm m iiiuii-
can manufacturer of beverages Is
making Inquiries In Buenos Aires to
nsrortaln whether to Import the mate
herb from Argentina anil Introduce It
to North Americans,
Drinking mato through the bombll-
la li a national custom not so much'
, Prarticoil In South American cities as
formed!', but Is still common In the I
"ramp", or agricultural districts. The
bombllla, a metal tube about six
Inches long with the thickness of a
pencil, Is fan-shaped, at the end and
dotted with small holdes like a sieve
through which the liquid Is drunk
from a sun-dried gourd about the
size of a largo apple.
The liquid Is prepared by tilling
the gourd with the herb, then boiling
water Is added. The host takes the,
first drink and the gourd Is re-filledj
and handed to the guests In succes
sion. The supply om mate Is renewed
an Is required. Silver and oven gold
geurds are now used by wealthy" fam
ilies. Slate is grown extensively in the
extreme northeastern section ot Ar
gentina, Paraguay and Brazil where
large tracts or land are given over to
Tho herb possesses astrlnge quali
ties which makes It an Invaluable be
verage among tho farming people who
consume large quantities of meat
dally, this, together with hard bis
cuits. In some parts of tho republic,
i being the only articles or food
LONDON, Jan. 16. (By Mall.)
Thero would bo no more reason to
t ,.,, .,. n ,k.n ....ii.iT.if
,or'u l,,e usu Ul ua "'"" lu '""""""
, tnc employment ot rines in me next
iwar gays Major-General Sir Louis
jackson ot the Royai Engineers,
j formorlj. In charge of offensive gas
production. Thero were, he de
clared, gases which killed painlessly
and it was easy to conceive cases in
which It would be more humane to
use gas than explosive shells. It
might bo possible to come to some
arrangement whereby no gas should
be used that caused unnecessary suf-
In a recent address betore some
or the leading lights in tho military
world he stated that the world was
on the eve ot tho most extensive
modifications in tho art ot war
known to history, and tho changes
made In tho recent war were only
tn0 beginning. It was necessary to
develop now arms with tho knowl-
odgo that tho nation which best did
so would havo a great advantage in
tho next war.
Tho tanks were not likely to be
usod In futuro wars, but they had
shown that mechanical transport
was not dependent on highways and
that therefore tho wholo transport
of an army could be carried by ve
hicles with caterpillar wheels inde
pendently of the roads.
Air fighting would bo enormously
developed. The short rifle would be
replaced -by a short carbine which
would bo accurate up to a range of
Artillery would bo much more
mobile and If they wero to allow for
an advanco of 12 miles a, day the
guns must be capable of an effective
barrage up to IS, 000 yards. He
thought that a short 4.2 gun with
an accurate range of 12,000 yards
and a long 4.2 gun with a range ot
20,000 yards might meet tho re
quirements ot the future.
He said that tho future soldier
must bo absolutely different from
his predecessor. Tho days had gono
by whon initiative was considered
not only unnecessary but dangerous.
In addition to his riflo tho soldier
should bo nbloito handle a Lewis or
machine-gun and to help tho artil
lery. Ho should know something ot
oxploslves, havo a knowlodge ot
fuses, understand signalling and be
able to handle a ground wiroless set.
Ho should roceivo Intonso tratnlng.
Ot tho world's cathedrals probably
the most curious is that which
crowns a hill In Uganda, ,In appear
nnco it resembles nothing so much
as a mountain of grass, although on
closer inspection ono is ablo to see
that mud and wood havo been ex
tensively employed. Tho structure
can accommodate 4,000 pooplo.
Best yet Herald Want Ads.
THE NEW FAIRBANKS-MORSE BOSCH
MAGNETO EQUIPPED ENGINE
CARLSON PUMP JACKS AND WINDMILLS
LORENZ PLUMBING SHOP
123 Sixth Street
It will save you Time, Money, and Patience
THE PAS, Manitoba, Jan. 15. try, Walter Coyne, known as "Tha
(Dy Mall,) Dog teams trom many, Going Kid," has brought a team ot
parts ot the northland will start veteran racers here Trom south
March 17, St. Patrick's day, in the western Alaska; B. Borkman, a Wla
third annual 100-mile Hudson's Bay nipeg driver, may pilot a team ot flve
Dog Derby over tho snow trails be- collies. Dr. Brooks of Brandon,
tween The Pas and Sturgeon Land- Man., is training a team of sheep
ing and return. About fifty teams degs and greyhounds 'tor the 'race,
may enter. I
A purso or $1,000 and a huge
, silver and gold cup will be presented
j to the winning driver. , The cup,
which stands over three feet in
height, was given by Frank Burns,'
a Toronto sportsman. Wagers on the
race probably will be heavy.
Tho Hudson's Bay derby, it Is
generally conceded, has taken the'your head
place in tho sporting world of the
abandoned All-Alaska sweepstakes
race held every spring at Nome,'
Alaska, tor several years.
Greyhounds will be entered in the
Hudson's Bay race this year for the
first time. Alongside of the will
run sheep dogs, Alaska malamutes.!
collies and dogs of other breeds.1
0. ., . ,,, . ,
Some of the teams will contain dogs
of several breeds.
The winning driver must pilot his
sled and dogs the entire distance!
,.,.... , .
without stopping and must return '
Re.solution Proposing to Change tho Grade of Portions of Eighth Street,
Jefferson Street and Lincoln Street
Be it resolved by the City or Klamath Falls that the grades ot portloa's
ot said streets be changed as follews:
Present elevations of Eighth St. At Washington 176.00
At Jefferson 193. SO
At Lincoln 217.00
At Prospect 285.00 at center Una
To be changed to the following grades:
Washington St., south line 176.00
Washington St., north line 176.50
Jefferson St., south line 196.00
Jefferson St., north line 197.00
Lincoln St., south line 218.50
Lincoln St., north line 223.00
100 ft. north of north lino
of Lincoln St 234.00
Thenco tho curbs to have a uniform grade ot 15.6 ner cent to a nolnt
at right angles to Eighth St. opposite the northeast corner of Eighth St.
and Prospect St. to elevation 284.00.
The easterly sidewalk on Eighth St. from Lincoln to Prospect to b
At Lincoln Elevation 216.50.
107.5 ft. from corner ot Eighth and Lincoln Elevation 227.50; then steps.
4-6 inch risers, 3-18 inch tread.
132.5 ft. from corner of Eighth and Lincoln Elevation 230.50; then steps,
4-6 inch risers, 3-1S inch tread.
160.0 ft. from corner of Eighth and Lincoln Elevation 235.50; then steps,
9-6 Inch riser, 8-1S tread.
Southerly line ot Grant St. Elevation 249.00: then steps, 2-6 inch risers.
1-1S inch tread.
13 tt. rrom southerly line or Grant Elevation 251,00.
42.5 ft. from southerly line ot Grant Elevation 255.00; then steps, 5-8
inch risers, 4-18 inch tread.
57 ft. from southerly lino ot Grant Elevation 258.50; then steps, 3-16 inch.
risers, 2-18 inch tread.
65 ft. from southerly line of Grant Elevation 267.50; then steps, 15-6
Inch risers, 14-15 Inch tread.
The westerly sidewalk on Eighth St. from Lincoln to Prosnect to be as
Corner of Eighth and Lincoln Sts.
iuu it. up uigum novation 237.60; then steps, 6-6 inch risers, 5-18 Inch.
145 ft. up Eighth Elevation 241.00 ;then steps, 6-6 inch risers, 5-18 Inch.
160 ft. up Eighth Elevation 245.00; then steps, 4-6 inch risers, 3-18 inch
170 ft. up Eighth Elevation 247.00.
260 tt. up Eighth Elevation 263.00; then steps, 8-6 inch risers, 7-18 Inch.
tread; lovel for 6 ft., then steps, 7-6 inch risers, 6-18 Inch tread; level
for 5.65 ft., then 7-6 Inch risers, 6-18 inch tread; level for 6 ft., thoa
steps, 8-6 inch risers, 7-18 inch tread.
JEFFERSON ST. GRADES.
Jefferson St. nt 130 ft. east of tho
lino, of Eighth. St
Lincoln St. at 100 ft. east of the cast
of Eighth St
Stato ot Oregon, County of Klamath.
I. A. L. Leavltt, Police Judgo of the City ot Klamath Falls, Oregon,
do heroby cortlfy that tho foregoing Is a duly enrolled copy ot tho resolu
tion adopted by tho common council on tho 26th day ot January, 1920,
relative to changing cortnlu grades on parts ot Eighth, Lincoln, and Jeffer
10-20 j . i
HATtmiMV, ri:imir,uv 14, 102.
right oft thij icu
j on get Our meat". Our
refrigerator Is inafntnlnetl
at a uniform!) loir tempcra
ttuc day ami night I he jenr
i'iiiiiiiI, ami anil meats hero
are kept fresh, tcnilcr, Juicy
and appetizing. Our roasts
of beef, lamh, teal, mutton,
etc., aro or stipcilor quality
at all limes. Order a "first
cut" from us today.
m m m,mlmlmtmt.WyytyJynjjyjxjlJ
with all his dogs, either on his sled
or in the harness. Last year tho
distance was negotiated in fifteen
"Mushers" from Alaska traits,
from the Canadian prairies and from
the Indian camps nearby will to
among the drivers. One Alaska en-
STOP CATARRH! OPEN
NOSTRILS AND HEAD
Says Cream Applied In Nostrils
Relieves Head-Colds at Once;
If your nostrils are clogged and
is stuffed and you can t
breathe rreely because of a cold or
! """""?" . " , J?"" L
Ely's Cream Balm at any drugstore.
Apply a little ot this fragrant, antl-
J septic cream Into your nostrils and
let it penetrate through every air
passage ot your head, soothing and
healing the inflamed, swollen muc
ous membrane and you get instant
Ah! how sood It feels. Your nos-
trlls are open, your head is clear.
no more n'awltlig snurning, blow-
ing; no more headache, dryness or
struggling for breath. Ely's Cream
J?alm ,s, Just Jwha,t 8U,fferers rT
head colds and catarrh need. Its
176.30 Center line of Wash.
Elevation 223.00; thence,
City of Klamath Falls, ss:
A. L. LEAVITT, Police Judgo. ,