,,- m.. THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON r- rrrn l'AOK TWO WEDNESDAY, AUGUST a4, 1021. J The Evening Herald rwtn souls -Editor ..City Editor Published ally excopt 8unday, by fke Herald Publishing Company of Klamath Palls', at 119 Eighth Btreot. atersd at the postotftce at Kla-v math Falli, On., tot trammltilon through the malli aa second-class utter. MKMBEW OP TID ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Pres la oxclustvoly sntltled to the use for republication ot all news dispatches credited to it, r not otberwlso credited in this paper, tad also the local news pub uaner nerem. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24. lOSt. HWflC X COULD I ( TSavL BelTec ip' I cleaned ore XOv. aawe or Tie Letters From The People loavo before tho snow files. Our reputation Iihb boon anything but favornblo on tho outaldo ns fur ua tho cost ot Ihlng Is concerned, ' Onco mow, 1 aay; let us get to' gather right nwny and got tho (arm or to como to tho mnrkct next Snlur dav. Mr. Manna, who started thin move ment, and msolt havo como to tho end c( our ropes. Wo havo both worked very hard. Tho owners of tho Central llotol havo contributed a mngnlflclcnl market plnco for tho nxrcrlment, and tho battlo Is noarjv won, but It othora will not now tako hold there Is no use going any tar thor. Now, tarmorv, como. Como early tia posslhlo a tho biggest buying Is between 8 o'clock and 10 o'clock A. M. MR8. BEN BOND. Alarkotmastor, WILL DEDICATE HIGHWAY SEPT. 6TH IT BORDER Tho main Pacific highway lu ti cs through tho capitals ot all threo of tho const stnto9 and through tho loading cltloa with tho oxcoptlon ot 8an Francisco In CalKomW a.U'l Spoknno In i Washington. Typical scrnory of tho const laya on onch bIiIo of tho highway In a changing panorama. In Us courso (ho road passes from sea lovol to an nltltudo ot 4,522 toot In Its pass over tho Slsklyous, and then wonds Its way back to neat lovol af San Dlcgo. It Is seldom out ot sight ot ruggod mtnlntnlns and goes within shadows ot nomo ot tho largost peaks In tho nation. From it roads lead to Rain ier national 'park lu Washington, Crater Lake national park In Oro gon and Yosomlto and Soquola na" tlonal parka In California. Although ducks, ot which thoro are nearly 200 species, aro tho mot numerous In northern regions, thoy am fntitiil nil nvnr tlin wnrlil 'I THE FREE MARKEl'. Mr. Editor; The main purposo of this letter It to urge the farmers to como for ward without delay and take part in the (reo market. If thoy cannot como forward by next Saturday so that the public can bo supplied with pro duce tho market will bo closed and tho experiment will be declared a failure. I am also making a last appc l to the pabllc spirited townspeople to help interest, the (armor, many of the producers do not know yet about the wonderful opportunity that is ''.open to them. They do not know that a splendid sale has been created for their produce and that people came to the big market placo In the Central Hotel building last Saturday by the hundreds, clamoring (or chic kens, eggs, butter, potatoes, fruit, various vegetables, etc., and went away disappointed. Ten times as much stuff could have been sold bad the farmers brought it.' It seems a great pity that since the demand Is there and there aro large Quantities ot stuff In the coun try actually going to waste, that no one la willing to assjst me to spread the information among the farmers Of course, many of thorn know thit free market is being started hero In town but they are rushed to death with their harvests and are hoping and expecting it will get into run ning shape without their aid, intend ing to Join later after the rush Theio fanners should be visited and urged to strike now while the iron is hot. Each farmer should mako It hli per sonal duty to help the market now even if he must aacrlfico to do so, for though he may not need tho mar ket now It may mean everything to him later. All loyal Klamath pooplo should grasp this greal opportunlt for de veloping homo Industry. Tin possi bilities of a froe market aro beyond computation. The people must be asleep that thoy do not oigerly grasp the chance to encourage the growth of vegetables in this county Wo could acquire a national reputation for our cabbage, lettuco, celery, etc., if we bad any incentive to raise them. All the farmers I have talked to have told me that tho present way of trying to dispose of their produco is absolutely unsatisfactory. Mac, who used to raise surplus produco for selling havo ceased to raise more than their families could use nrd have devoted their attention to tho larger crops, such as bay. All ex pressed themselves very much ir. favor of. a freo market. . A freo market means independ ence for the producer and the ollra nation of the present bitterness bo- tween the farmers and tho mc chan's, for tho farmer will have more money to buy from the merchant, tho things he needs. It will all work out (or the best for everyone, the merchants aa well as the consumers. Discontent and bitterness is seeth ing among the consumers and it the high cost of living can be reduced, people will stay here instead of leav ing town by vtbe' acores as they are now doing. Many are planning to DLAINE. Wash.. Aug. 24. West ern America's groat coast road, tho Pacific highway, which runs from Vancouver, 0. C, across Washing ton, Oregon and California to Tia Juana. Lower California, will bo dedicated formally hero on tho bor der lino between Canada and tho United States, September 6th. Dedication of the road will bo part ot the ceremonies marking comnlotton of the Peace Portal, a hugo arch built across the highway here to mark tho passing of moro than 100 years of peace between Canada and tho United States. Rep resentatives ot tho governments ot Canada, Franco and the United States and stato and highway offi cials aro expected to attend. Whllo work Is not comploted on tho Pacific highway, it is bellovod that by 1925 ovory foot of tho road will bo covered by paving. It tho work is completed at that tlmo, tho highway will be tho first transcon tinental highway to bo paved Its en tiro length. Work on tho road baa been un derway slnco 1910, when an Im provement road tho length ot tho coast was advocated and good roads workers induced the legisla tures of the three seaboard states to unlto on a program. The high way routo was marked and It was agreed that each stato should im prove tho part within Its boundar ies as rapidly as possible. ' A course 1767 miles In length' was outlined for the main road and' when this summer's paving is com pleted, about 1,412 -miles of tho road will bo hard-surfaced. In Cali fornia 883 miles ot the highway havo been paved, In Orogon the total Is 218.8, Washington 287.6 and In British Columbia 22.7. With completion ot paving now underway, the highway will be pav ed from Dlalno to Belllngham in Washington stato. Just south of Belllngham there is an unpavod sec tion, and then paving is again found. It continues through Seat tle, Tacoma, Olympta, Centralla and Chehalls, and ends south of that town. It begins again north of Vancouver, Washington and con tlnuos to tho Columbia river, lu Oregon paving begins at tho Inter state brldgo at Vancouver, Wash., and extends south through Portland, Salem and Albany. Botween Al bany and Eugene thoro will romaln an unpaved soctlon after this year's Improvement is completed. Between Eugene and Roseburg another sec tion remains without permanent hard surface. These two gapa are all that Oregon must closn up In 1922 and 1923. in California (rom tho state IHo south to Redding the pavoment will romaln to be placed after this year. It Is now bolng pavedfrom P.'ddlng to Red Bluff. From Red Bluff south through Orovlllo, Sacramento, Stockton, Merced, Madera, Frnn. Bakersfleld, Los Angeles and Sail Diego to Tia Juana, paving, with exceptions not worth mentioning, has already beon laid. NOTICE KOU PUBLICATION. j Department of the Interior. I Not Coal Land. I U. S. Land Office at Lakovlow, Ore gon, Aug., 22, 1921. Notice Is hereby given that Cecil O. Caldwell, whoso postotflco address Is 629 Main St., Klamath Falls. Ore gon, did, on tho 15th day ot October, 1920, fllo in this office Sworn State-, mont and Application, No 011C12, to purchase tho 814NWK. NWVl SWVt, Sec. 25; NBUSEU. Sec. 20, Township 388,, Range 13E, Wtlla-I motto Meridian, and the timber thoro on, under tho provisions of tho net ot Junuo 3, 1878, and acts amenda tory, known as the "Tlmbor and Stono Law," at such value as might 1 bo fixed by appraisement, and that. pursuant to such application, the land and timber thereon havo been np praised, Seven Hundred and Sixty Dollars, tho timber estimated COOM board feet at $1.00 por M. and thi land $160.00: that .aid applicant will offer final proof In support ot his application and sworn statoment on tho 29th day of October. 1921. before Bert C. Thomas, U. S, Commissioner, at Kamath Falls, Oregon, . Any person Is at liberty to proton tbls purchaso beforo entry, or Ini tiate a contest at any tlmo before patent Issues, by filing a corroborated affidavit in this office, alleging facta which would defeat the entry. Notlco will bo published for nlno consocutlvo weeks In tho Klamath Herald. I J AS. F. UUROESS, Register 24-31-7-14-21-28-r.-12-19 You Would Write Right USE a FOUNTAIN PEN. Wo havo In our stock a lino of PENS that aro durablo and guaranteed. Not tho kind that biota and falls to wrtto whon you most want it to. Call and seo our line of PENS and let us explain their good points. H.J. WINTERS GRADUATE OPTICIAN 709 MAIN STREET LS M 5EH Oregon's Hither Inmiulion of TECHNOLOGY Eight Schools; Seventy Depigments FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 19, 1921 For lofofmilufl wine (o Itc Rr uiiir Oregon Agricultural College COHVAI.LIS Baked Bms &- Lunch'. hdked hjusfffie he vray fhtreserwi foAeftome&i Doitftowt? JC SCHOOL BEGINS SOON! Here is the list of all books used in the eight grades of gram mar school. Why not get your books now? Then, the children will not Ifc without books the first week of school. FIRST GRADE Deacon Primer iwc 1l.nrnn First Hontler ItHe Nnturnl Muthod Printer IHc SECOND GRADE Natural Method Render, 1st ..lt(c Nnturnl Method Reader, 2nd ..Kir Primary Writing Lessons . Mc THIRI) GRADE Essontlals Arithmetic, 1st. ...Mc Natural Method Reudor, 3rd .(12c Now World Speller, 1st, . . .lUic Business Writing .JMc FOURTH GRADE Essentials Arithmetic, 1st O-lc Oral and Written English, 1st. lUtc Natural Method Reader, 4 th BHc New World Speller. 2nd tMic Oeography, First Hook 7lc Business Writing . ...25c FIFTH GRADE Essentials Arithmetic, Int. (tic Stories American History .77c Oral nnd Written English. 1st. ftHe Healthy Living, 1st. B4c Nnturnl Method Reader, 6th. 00c Ooography, First Book 74c Now World Spallor, 2nd. .ttHc Business Writing OAc SIXTH GRADE Essentials Arithmetic, Second 70c Geography, Book Two . f 1.2(1 American Beginnings lu Eur ope .- 77c Oral und Written English, 2ml - -74c Healthy Living, Book Two ...Otic Everyday Classics, Sixth ...70c Now World Speller, 2nd. iwc Business Writing Se SEVENTH GRADE Essentials Arithmetic, 2nd. 70c (leogrnphy, Bonk Two ... ft. 20 Mnco History U. S Bl.Ofl Oral nnd Written English. 2nd 74c Everyday Classics, Seventh ..74o New World Speller, Hook 3 Mc Business Writing ... . ....Mc EIGHTH GRADE Essentials Arithmetic, 2nd . 70o Civil Government, Hughes ..91.84 Mao History U. S ......LOB Oeography, Second-Book ....9..M Oral Written English, 2nd. 74c Everyday Classics, Eighth ....74c New World Speller, Thfrd . .Mc Ruslneim Writing . ... J5c you live in the country add five cents postage for one book and one cent additional for each extra book or send us the or der and we will send it C. O. D. Don't forget to add pencils, tab lets, erasers etc. to your list. ( iiAderwooas ti I PURITYI KLAMATH FALLS OREGON WHERE PARTICULAR PEOPLE BUY THEIR DRUGS Pharmacy Hr1 1 lACCUCTAl I 'Ml jj-:-" - ; .Ls,j;rr.'rTTt-MttsMsWsH mhmJHI MBMsMaE3ir3.WV-iarsisis:sssssialfl ill H III tlH II III sTl III t I II ' J j THE SACRED HEART ACADEMY KLAMATH FALLS, ORE. AN EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION CONDUCTED BY The Sisters of Charity Without Cost or Expense to the City or County The Courses of Instruction are according to the Oregon School Law, and are entirely without Religious prejudice, and the advantages of training and educa tion are accorded to pupils without regard to Creed or Belief. TERMS Tuition, Day Scholar .. ? 80 Pr h Hoard nnd Tuition .80.00 por month This includes board, laundry and ordinary medicine. For tno children, 925.00 per month. For doctors' calls tlio local fco is charged. Music Lcons 97.00 per moatn 1 Hoys from 0 to 14 jcura, Hoarding Department SCHOOL. REOPENS SEPTEMBER 6, 1921 Address or Apply to SISTER SUPERIOR for further information.