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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1920)
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THE EVENING HERALD. KLAMATH FALLS. OREGON
Sullivan Farm, 2 lies ISS1
. Thursday and Friday
July 29 and 30
Tractors and Progress Travel Hand in Hand and the
Fordson is Leading the Tractor Procession.
There are several very good reasons why the Fordson is the
tractor for either the big farmer or the small farmer. Its smaller
size, and the ease With which it can be operated makes it superior
to bigger tractors. Some farmers are using two or three, thus
getting service in two or three places, where a bigger tractor, at
a bigger price, can give service in only one place.
It is equipped with a special carburetor for kerosene, and an
air washer to properly clean and moisten the air, thus permitting
the use of cheaper fuel. Kerosene is always available no danger
of a shortage.
Fordson parts can be secured from Ford dealers. They are
supplied through the same system used in the distribution of Ford
auto parts. This often means time and money saved for the
The Fordson is easy to operate, and seldom needs adjustments
which require the services of a mechanic. ,
S. A. Stelwaggen, manager of the Portland Fordson office, and Mr. Griffith and Mr. Harrison, of the Oliver plow works, and other experts, will assist in the
demonstration. Everybody is invited to attend. The Fordson will demonstrate its superiority, efficiency, and indispensibility, and all who are interested
should be at the Sullivan farm about ten or eleven o'clock Thursday or Friday morning.
Danner- Patty Motor Co
AUTHORIZED FORD AGENTS
123 S. Sixth Street Klamath Falls
III SJH II aftftw
Equal Interest on
Little and Big Savings
CMALL havings accounts at the FIrot National Dank
draw the wimc rate of Interest il the large one.
Therefor ever) bod j- haw an eien advantage to ktart ulth.
Hut the fellow who keep adding to hi bonk balance
each pailay In the one ou con expect to provper mot.
And he doe- It usually by harder natlng rut her tlioa
Get Started Keep Going
DALLAS, July 2. The big saw
mlll of the Willamette Valley Lum
ber company, destroyed' by (Ire a
short time ago will be rebuilt Irarae-
jdlately. Work of clearing away the
wreckage li now under way, and 'he
owners expect to have the mill run
ning to capacity again In three
ALBANY, July 26. Four person
were killed at Alford crossing, four
miles north ct Harrlsburg, when the
automobile In which they wero rid
(lng was struck by northbound South
ern Pacific train No. IS.
PORTLAND, July 2C Dan Mc
' Allen, for years a prominent mer
cbant of Portland, as the father of
, the Lewis tt Clark exposition, died In
.the St. Vincent's hospital. Mr. Mc
Allen's death followed Illness of but
a few days, although he had not en
Joyed the best of health for months
Ue First National Bank
FAREWELL RECEPTION '
TOKIO, June 12. (Dy Mall.) A
notable reception was held yesterday
for Rev. Clay MacCauley, of Boston,1
who after 31 years of missionary ef
fort in Japan, as the representative
of the Unitarian church, will return
to his home country In July.
Dr. MacCauley was hailed as an
American who had labdred "for the
promotion of religious liberalism In
Japan, a better understanding and
good will between the United State
and Japan and the furtherance of
International co-operation and
peace." Among the organizations
which Joined In the public tribute
were the American-Japan Society,
the American Association, the Amer
ican Peace Society, the Asiatic So
ciety of Japan and the Association
Daron Sakatatanl presided and
the speakers Included Viscount Ka
neko and other prominent Japanese
who voiced appreciation of Dr. Mac
Cauley's long and helpful work, for
all things for the lettering and up
lifting of mankind.
J HILLSUORO, July 26. With his
clothing caught Jn the harness of u
tightened horse, the 6-year-old son
of Henry Straus was dragged over a
'rough field for a quarter of a mile
'this morning, receiving Injuries from
which be died a fo'w .minutes after
being brought to a Hlllsboro hospital.
PENDLETON, July 26. Kenneth
Roy Patton, aged three weeks, weight,
two pounds, physical condition per
fect, Is the phenomenon born to Pen
dleton parents at St. Anthony's hos
pital. Mrs. Mark Patton, mother of
the miniature Infant, Is In perfect4
health and doctors pronounco the
baby normal In ovcry respect except
size and weight.
mmiiiwi -- -i-r-u r.-i-s --rj-inj-uvvj-u.
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living and departed, flowers
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STOCKHOLM, July C. (By Mall.)
Tho new socialist government Iiiih
appointed a committee to Investigate
tho 'possibilities of socializing certain
lines of Industry and whetelir, if
possible, such a stop would prove ad
vantageous for customers and soci
ety generally. Premier nrantlng,
Sweden's first Socialist promler, em
phasized "the necessity that sociali
zation In no manner must result In
Premier Brantlng pointed out that
the committee will not deal with the
question f .yetf matle socialization.
of the present cabinet.
MEXICANS MAY BUY
MUX I CO CITY, July 8. (By Mall )
Upon tho report of an Italian mu
nitions expert will depend the decis
ion of the question whether or not
the Mexican government Is to man
ufacture Its own Implements of war.
In case his report cauies the mili
tary chiefs of the nation to decide to
purchase their munitions ubroad, the
practice of employing buyers In for
eign countries will be dlicontlnued
and the purchase will be made
mado through tho Mexican govern
ment's regularly constituted com
mercial agents, according to the
plans of (lenernl Plutarro Kllas
Culles, Secretary of War and Ma
rlne, as reported by "i.'l Universal."
Furthermore, effort will bo mode to
find, within the army Itself, muni
tions expert who can bo entrusted
with the task of Judiciously placing
the government's orders abroad.
"In Mexico there are all the raw
materials necessary for tho manu
facture of arms, "El Universal"
adds. "There is, already on'record
a case whero the carefully conducted
manufacture (of war muterlal) Is re
sulting In notable economy to the
country; namely, In the construction
of airplane propellers. This work
could be extended successfully to the
manufacture of all our war materials."
FRANCE HAS LARGE
PARIS, Juno 28. (By Mall.)
Discovery of largo deposits of phos
phuto In tho Moroccan hinterland,
may soon make Franco tho great
phosphato producing country of the
Tho Moroccan deposits arn report
ed by Professor Louis (lentil of the
Sorbonnn as being almost Inoxhaust
Iblo. One hundred miles Inland from
plateau, -tO mllos long and 2!i miles
wide which Is a veritable storehouse
of phospnto. A railway Is to bo built
to this mountain and a monopoly has
boon given to tho Moroccan govern
ment for the salo of tho phosphate.
Franco already has hugo potash
depoxits In Atoaco.
FILLS PILATE'S PLACE
JERUSALEM, Juno 30. (By Mall.)
The office of governor 'of Jerusa
lem once occupied by Pontius Pilate,
Is now held by Colonel Ronald
Storra "a graduate of Cambridge
University and son of the Dean of
Rochester College, Eng.
Hla task li one to 'test Uie admin
latratlvo ability of any man. Jer
usalem Is a city of disunions, where,,
whateMT may come of the future,
for tho moment Zionists and Arabs
are passionately divided and to
steer a Just path between them and
Induce them to Join him on that path
Is thankless work.
It Is to that task however, that he
chiefly devotes himself. Twice h
week he has meetings of his favorite
pro-Jerusalem society, where French,
British, Americans, rabbis, Zlonl'ts,
Leaders, commercial men of stand
ing anil others who are In any way
prominent In the life of the city are!
brought together nnd In the course
of debate, led to see that they have
In common a single cltlzenshlp.'llls
motto as governor os "unify and be
Colonel Storrs was ono of tthe
prlmo movers In the establishment
of an Independent Arab kingdom
Ho Is 38 years old..
BAN FROM AUTOS
MOVIF.H POPULAR IN
LAKMK ITALIAN CIT1F.H
ROME, July 5, (By Mall).
Rome's enthusiasm for moving pic
tures Is enormous. Milan which Is a
much moro densely pupulated city
patronizes the "movies" much lefc
than Rome. The great Increase In
Home dates from the second half of
IB 19 when tho "sharks" as they call
the war profiteers here, first came
to the front. A newspaper writer
lately accused them of going to tho
picture theaters with their wives and
families In order to learn bow people
In what they Imagine to be smart so
ciety dress und move and act. '
ROME, July 4 (By Mall.) One
by one the last bulwarks of con mi r
atlsm In Europe disappear. Th
Vatican which preserves In 'Its llfn
and ceremonials so many pictures
que cuttoms und ancient wuys of do
ing things for a long time sternly
forbade the use of automobiles by
cardinals and other ecclesiastics.
Funeral looking carriages drawn by
black horses conveyed tho cardinals
to and from the functions at Ht.
Peter's or to their visits to Hie Pon
tiff In the Vatican palace. Now sev
eral of the cardinals Including tho
English Cardinal (lasquct, have mo
tor cars which convey them every
where. Not so long ngo the attendants In
Ellcnhethen ruff and doublet and
sword who marshal the spectator
to their places In the great Vatican
functions, did not nllnw the use of
opera glasses to watch the wonder
ous scene. At the canonlzutlon of
Jean of Arc a body of photographer,
were permitted to be present who
took a film of the whole ceremony,
so that when these plcturesquo his-'
toric processions no more occur, tills
reproduction will recall It.
Mrs. Sarah R. PennlMI, one of tho
first police matrons appointed In
Washington, D. C Is about to retire,
after 30 years of service.
If a wealthy man In China wishes
to do something to benefit tho dis
trict In which he lives, he gives It u
I carefully-made roud.
Believe no man who
stretches the truth See
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Hauth Falls Marble & Granite Worki
GEORGE D. GRIZZLE, Prop.'