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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1920)
mww, AUGUST 18, IMS.
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS. OREGON
CUTTING THIRD SET OF TEETH
Memphis (Tenn.) Man, at M, It Alto
Renewing Hit Youth and lgor
In Other Way.
TIic adage that there In nothing new
under the sun linn boon disponed by
N. D. Starr, who has cut a thlnl set
of troth at the arc of eighty-four,
when usually (ho only new molar,
bicuspids, etc, that can he achieved
ore thine purchased from a dentist,
say the Memphis Commercial Appenl.
Mr. Starr, who la In the employ of
the Memphla Artesian Water company,
recently found himself In need of a set
or these artificial substitute for tha
teeth provided by nature. Hut when
he Waited hla dentist the price was too
high and he decided to jsn toothless.
However, throuch one of the unac
countable hnpiienlngs which some
tlmea upets all rule. Mr. Starr dis
covered that he was cutting 12 new
teeth. They are almost through now,
although they are not very useful yet,
owing to the fact that his gums are
sore In a fashion familiar to all moth
ers, of teething Infanta or to hoys and
girts whose second teeth are replacing
their baby teeth, and" even the older
boys and girls who proudly anneunce:
Tin cutting a wisdom tooth."
DentlsU doubtless will contend
that such a thing cannot happen. Dut
Mr. Starr knows that be now has teeth
where no teeth were before. More
over, he saya hla eyesight la better
than It wat several years ago. and
that so far from his vigor being Im
paired by advancing years he feels
stronger and more youthful than ha
did when he waa seventy.
"sport" l itrlct, and tho penalty pro
vlded for offenders Is ample. And, as
hint shooting from the air Is on a
plane with the tiso of dynamite and
seines In closed waters, tho more rig
idly tho stntute Is enforced the better.
Any leniency would be disastrous to
the bin) life of the country and calam
itous to the United States. Detroit
No Way for Ladles to Act
Scene, n crowded restaurant ; dra
mails personao. the proprietor, sleek.
prosperous, pompous; a doorman a
dejected attendant, rolling anxious, tur
the eyes In every direction to llnd out
whether a customer had skipped with
out cashing In hl,iuet check, proHrly,
Cur a 'few 'momenta, however, attend
ant relaxes, hoay eyes almost close
and vigilance abates
On this peaceful lassitude falls -the
voice of the proprietor. "Here. you.
Joe. Kct mi your Job Didn't you notice
them two ladles oor there beating It
out without paylnr their bill?" Heno
Customer I'm mighty particular
about how my hair Is cut Do you
think you can do a good Job op It?
Barber Well. I'm reeaoned fairly
decent, but If you want I'll do one aide
f your head first so you can see how
you look. American Legion Weekly.
$ 4MssssMMs Q
The First of the Fall
Fashion, for Fall, opens up treasures of
opportunity never before enjoyed
TELL OF IABYLONIAN LIFE
Interesting Revelsilona In Clay TablaU
That Warn "Written" On Soma
forty Centuries Ago.
The University of South Dakota at
Vermillion baa come Into possession
of 81 genuine Babylonian tablets, dis
covered by Arab In the ruins of bur
led cities aae) collected at Bagdad.
They have been deciphered by Dr.
Edgar J. Banka of Alpine. N. J, an
authority on these clay and brick rec
ords of 4,000 years ago, and their
authenticity proved. Fully half of the
tablets In tfeU collection are perfect
and all of then are legible. They are
oadf a few mchea In sis and were
written on when they were soft clay,
later being dried, or baked. Most of
them are of about the date 2330 B. C
a few going as far back aa 2800 B. C
and others dating from the time of
the fall of Baby Im, before the Per
elans. In KM B. C. The most valuable
tablet of the collection la a letter.
Roles were made through It so that
It might be attached to a cord and
carried In thla way. Next In point of
value and Interest are a number of
neo-Babyjonlnn tablets of sundricd
clay containing busiue contracts of
all sorts and glvjng picture- of the
life of the people after the Persian
conquest. Of special Interest I a
small tablet of exercises In writing,
done by some hoy In the temple ikv-oI
oer -10 centuries ago.
The sighting of a fleet of 1 1 rehrgi.
one with somtTsaiiltlng tenrfeiiH.-s,
was reported by dipt. XV. II, Klein
mlng rerrntl) on .the nrrlal here of
the steumxlilp Muiml'c r.rjiru it utter
The bergs were tutii nl.out 750 miles
east of llnllfux. (hie of theim'.sa'ld
Cape Hemming, suddenly rolled'mer
with a splash. An It tumbled.' a Wge
plete from the top was broken'' off.
causing the berg to take a second tum
ble. As It was righting, another fee
tlon broke off, and for the third 'time
the berg tumid ner. It was about a
mile astern of the vessel. New 'York
"I'm teaching my boy to paddle r.ls
"And a good Idea. too. Then be
won't be so apt to rock the boat."
TURNING AWAY FROM MEAT
In New York Big Hoteta Meals Entire
ly of Vegetables Ar Increaalng
According to the New Tork Time
the diners of the American metropolis
are becoming vegetarians. Approxi
mately one-seventh to one-fifth of the
guests at the hotels here today are or
dering vegetables for their meals In
stead of meats. All of the big hoteta
keep a very careful record of the sales
of the different Items on the menus for
each day. and a recapitulation made
recently at the Hotel Pennsylvania re
vealed that-a surprising percentage of
patrons omitted meat Items entirely
In their lunch and dinner orders.
While the percentage for lunch raa
much higher than that for dinner, the
number of dinner guesta who re
frained from meat entirely waa also
In the opinion of Chef Jullen Jac
quler of the Pennsylvania thla Is the
result of years of emphasis on the
valoe of vegetarianism. Tho vegetari
an, a few years ago, waa very general,
ly the butt of the comic papers; but
with the war a great deal more came
to be thought of him by people whq
found that a thoroughly satisfactory
meal could be made from vegetables
and at much loss coC Chef Jarquler
hclleie that this Is responsible for the
many calls given nowadays In the big
hotels for vegetable luncheons and
dinner", which have a rj-vclal place on
A nominating mwIi sometime
serves as vnluuM. publicity even
though it doe not u!llce to land the
An Alabama professor thinks he
has a plan for locating oil th-it will
at bid sinking dry boles. Hut he only
thinks he has.
, Hungary's new money Is said to
be pretty, washable and durable.
Now, If It had any value It would
be an Ideal medium of exchange.
One defect of the excess profits tax
Is that It smites the unsuspecting con
sumer far more heavily than It doe
A Good Catch.
It Is lniiosKlblo to repress a feeling
of satisfaction oer the feat of the '
Atlantic City game warden, who up- The Increasing number of divorces
prehended tho owner of a seirphine may nlunn Jurist but It doe not seem
guilty of shooting wild geese In the , to be striking nny terror to the at
nlr. TIkj luw, apnliitji, tbjs Miri of tnnieys.
TUB PICK OP THE PICTURES
A NEW ONE EVERY DAT
VSN .,.,.,.... . y.,.. wj WXWWWW NWWV
H. W . POOLE, Owner ROGER D. TOHREV, Musical Director
WM,I,W,MWW "WWW, w ::: www,wwwwwwww)
"THE POINTING FINGER"
Is our feature today and the star is tyary MacLaren.
THE MOTHER OF HIS CHILDREN"
Starring Gladys Brockwell. ''
Tka gnat NAZIMOVA in 'The Heart of a Child"
J fa afM
til I -JH
SUCH AMPLE PROVISION OF
SUPERB STYLE AND RARE
ARTISTRY IN BOTH DESIGN
ING, THE MAKING AND IN
WEALTH OP FABRICS, GIVES
US THE MOST BECOMING OF
FERINGS TO PLACE BEFORE
YOU AND TO WHICH WE COR
DIALLY INVITE YOUR INSPEC
TION. MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS
EARLY. A DEPOSIT WILL
HOLD THE DESIRED GAR
MENT FOR YOU.
Sale of Silk
For our special we are of
fering you dresses of Crepe
de chine, Taffeta, Satin and
Tricolette at prices that you
cannot afford to overlook.
For this sale we have put
up all our silk dresses in val
ues up to $55.00, and offer
aanV "j raWsPaVBrBsj
V I , ItiiJ mmm
H. N. MOE, Proprietor
MATDTKK EVERT DAT