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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 5, 1921)
THE EVENING HERA1J KLAMATH' FALLS,1 OREGON
WMIOMAr,001XMIBB 5, JMt
WANTED-Work.br the day or hour,
Inqulro at Hatnol Apt. 8. 3-5
LOST 36 x 6 Qoodyoar all weather
'tread tire. Finder please leave at
Charley's Place or Merrill Oarage
Vochatier Bros. 3-5
150 tona mixed red top and wild
hoy, for sale cheap Apply W. H.
Qaddei, Eaglo Ridge Tavern. 3-10
FOR BALE t foot no. 3 lath, Just
the thing for light fencos. protec
tion, around young troes and numer
ous other uses. Only $3.00 per thous
and pieces. Also have a few 32 In
lath at $S. 00 per thousand pieces.
'Come and get them. Pelican Bay
Lumber Co. 3-5
Old nowspapora for sato at Herald
CITY GAHIIAOK Whon you want
garbage removed, Mil 10P.23.
Outbursts of Everett True.fyvCowtofl
I lack tralolng 'In .
jrniovlnfc plcturo ol
FOR BALE Cheap, or will trade for
light car. Household furnltnn.
New Including all steel Range and
heating stove. L. D. Stephenson
141 South Riverside. 35
Klamath Falls Lodgo 1106, L. O.
O.M., Initiation and feed, October 6.
FOR. RENT 3 or 3 room apartment.
811 .Oak St. - 1-7
FOR SALE Small furnished house
Including winter's wood and po
tatoesTerms. R. B. Begley 1 block
east Wlls school. 1-5
I 1920 Dodge touring car. Now rub
ber. first class mechanical eondl-
1 1918-BuIck Four, guaranteed
first class condition.' Real bargain.
1 1917 Hudson Super Six, a real
bargain and guaranteed first class
1 1920 8oven passenger Chandler
Like new. A real bargain with term
Inquire of J. C. WRIQHT OR
flUIOK SALES AND SI'HVICK CO.
7TH. AND KLAMATH AVK.
FOR SALE Olo. nowsnaoers at Her
PAINTS. OILS AND VARNISH
W. E. AND J. E. PATTERSON
Phone 196-W 127 N. 4th St.
Oood lot of used standard cars
recently overhauled and painted
Terms to suit purchaser Imperial
1931 Velio Roadster, 2 A-l Bulck
touring cars These oro bargains
Terms Imperial Oarago, Vollo Agen
FOR RENT Three room furnished
apartment. 825.00: Five room
House, closo In, 35.00.
FOR BALE A harrnln. flvo room
I modern bouse on pavement, easy
121 N. 8th Street. 4-rt
FOR SALE 6 milk cows, all wlniu
Milkers. Seo1 Button, Miller Hill.
Woman wants any kind of work
by the day.' Address M X' Herald of
Beat oak soles sewed or nailed and
Goodyear heels, 81.95. Jack Frost
next to Herald office. Open oven
Ings. " 4-8
. Shotgun for sale, doublo barrel!
i Parker, Hamerless, 12 gauge first
'class condition. Also leather case.
Jointed wiping stick. Price 135.
Phone 331W. 408 N. 6th 8t. 4-5
LOST -Child's brown bat, between
Klamath Falls and Merrill. Finder
please, return to W. C. Van Emon,
WllUtta Bldg, Klamath Falls. 4-5
c-7 hour. . vV'tvo F
For Olmw, Roofing, Building I'np
cr. Cabinet work nnd Building Alter
ations call the 6th streot Cablnot
and Carpenter Shop. Phono 58ZW.
W. E. McABOY 4-8
Exchange lot for used auto. In
quire Imperial Oarage, 2 days only.
OTH STREET PAINT SHOP
W. E. and J. E. Patterson, con
Dealers In Taints, Oils and Varn
ish. Dutch Boy whlto load, $15.50 per
Pure Linseed oil $1.40 por gal.
25 per cent off on all Enamels and
080 South 6th. St. 4-10
FOR RENT Cosy bod rooms, bath
and phone, board if desired, use of
garage. Phone 240M. 4-6
INDICTMENT OF SCHOOL SYSTEM
I'M COIMG TO STCP over ManooR
(NO 35 HR3. fcT.s - r f v.vOV,S T
I IM A
M3. BR-4CCS -- tIvAsKT
8 "BACK Ify A4tjtor
- -r-s Wfa.-Junag
oh, se4R -
MOM i lN'1
TWT JO ST Too
S"i I .siat MakA1 . v. ,l
L . . I
.an analysis of tho
of carrortl avonts
"6 No democracy can oxpoct
straight thinking at election times
nnd In -Industrial nnd political crises
from a ' public that Is not tralnod
while at school to road regularly, to
enjoy and 'to think straight about
Better Harbor for
Fltet, Sayg Admiral
i LOSANQBLES, Cal Oct. 5. Lo,
vAgoles musblmprova her harbor to
momboru of ;tho Chambor of Com-'
morco rocofntly. ' J
"You must hnvo amplo harbor fa
cilities," ho sold. "Tho floet came
horo two yoars ago and has slneo
usod tho local harbor as an operat
ing and oxorclBo baso, but tho berth
ngo has never boon adoquato and now
wo havo boon asked by your harbor
authorities to glvo up part of the an
chorago wo havo boon using, If you
oxpoct us to baso here, you must al
low us sholterod and proper anchor
ago. If wo vacato any moro we might
na well go Into the open, sea,"
Uurklicclit Indian Tan Army shoos
,1. 11..W.1.,. ... .j-.i-.it.nrl UUCKllCClIt II
'xp. " . .. .. . for bo mopo mU 'or yr
,'MEborlo, commnndor-ln-rhlpr, told tlm mimcr. I'vhiih Hhon On. 4
In 'one sUte college three oc 86 events, i. e reading or hearing
juniors did not Identify a cartoon of about them without being tested on
what is understood and .digested,
will .leave- students confused nnd
helpless in thinking about vital pub-
NEW VORK, Oct. 6. What are
college Juniors observing In chem
istry experiments who are unable to
Identify a cartoon of Uncle SamT
What are high school graduates
thinking about the French revolu
tion who believe that Lloyd George
tskins;tot Ireland, Samuel .Oompers
a noted American poet, Henry Cabot
Lodge a promoter of ..spiritualism,
or Sinn Fein a lawless mob in Bus
Are students, training for efficien
cy In industry who have mo Idea
what "collective bargaining," "bud
get'.' aad "sales tax" meant"
How are school and college stud
ents preparing for-cltiisnsbip who
think the Knox Peace resolution
called fer. indemnity from Germany,
that peonage means the murder of
employee,' or that tho last two con
stitutional amendments to our fed
eral constitution brought us rail
roads, steamships, paved streets and
Tho foregoing questions are
asked by the Institute for Public
'Borvlce, of which Julius H. Barnes
Is chairman, In a report .issued to
day on how 17,600 school and col
lege students averaged only 44 per
cent in answorlng questions about
frequently mentioned persons,
places and probloms of national
The test was taken by 200,000 stu
dents in all parts of tho country
and was issued by tho Roview of
"BavJewsT "2rjeretutji .from 17,5.00
were gjveq to the institute for Pub'
lllq- Service- for study. ,Jtsii report
gives, fca average "earned by differ
ent classes, , as follews: College
(Juniors, ,andj seniors, 60, per cent,
icollege -freshmenSl peri cent, high
books which omit or misrepresent
anybody's point of view than from
schools which fall to teach current
The practical question Is said to
be not whether students should stop
reading and talking about, but
whether- they -should be taught to
study current events purposefully.
It is suggested that if current prob
lems aro to be used at all, schools
should not trust to Information
sticking to students, but should
carefully test students on the way
they read and on what they under
stand and digest. 1 1
The Institute's summary ts In
part as follews:
"Tho current, events questions
were not catch questions calling for
freak memories. Instead they call
ed for knowledge and understand
ing of frequently mentioned men,
places and Issues affecting our na
tional life, llko Uncle Sam, Samuel
Oompers, Budget Director Dawes,
Lloyd George, Senators Lodge and
Borah, homo-state governors 'and
school heads; Coblens, Haytl, Costa
Rica, Moscow; budget, collective
bargaining, buyers' strike, peonage,
sales tax, aoviotlsm and Sinn Fein.
They dwelt with no problems be-'
yond the comprehension of gram
mar graduates, but they did call for
right study of current events. Yet
mixing up in one average the low
est marks, like 8 ,)or cent und -17
per. cent, with the highest marks,
lFka 88 per cent anil 93 per centf
the countrywide average for' 17,600
students was 44 per cent.
"College Juniors and seniors did
the best, but they averaged only .6 Q
per cent, while 400 college fresh'
men averaged 63 per cent, the1 same'
z::""Z" " "I )"1
school third year,, 60 per cent, high as, 8,000 students! in high-school .women In high schools) arid colleges
school second year, it, per cent, high graduating classes. 1 Of 10,000 high for 'whose 'education labor and cupl-J
(school first year v35 per pent, gram- school students, 1,600 In the second tal alike are being taxed from $160
,mar school seniors 42 per cent, and term of the 'third year did the best, to '$800 a year-per' student, besides!
tgrammar achool seventh grade 29, earning 65 per cent, while 2,900 the cost of their., support and; tha
averaged only 36 worth of their time while studying.!
to He (near
Unless schools-'teach current,
events', young -jxfople while getting!
an, education in school jand college
Samuel Oompers. president of the
A v. nt t. . ( riven aa head of the
shipbuilding trade, a .poVt, .labor's llV problems,
representative in congress, secretary where current evonts are,
of labor, head of the strikers, the studied and tested, young Amorlca
civil service commission and all can easily bo taught bo'w to read,'
unions of the world, and minister, to enjoy- roadlng and to think
to France, England and Japan. atrelgbt about -critical -curront
Lloyd George, Britain's prime1 events. JHumerous rpapers came in"
minister, is given as king of Ire- from grammar schooL'senlors who
land, king of England, prominent 1ni answered all the most 1 Important
England, ambassador to -UnUM-noesUons.
and English diplomat. "4 What thousands of teachers
Senator Henry Cabot Lodge3' Is are already trying and what hun-
given as ex-senator. '-secretary-of dreds'of teachers are already dolnc
war, WTlter on psychic r-search. well, 200,000 teachers In upper
ambassador to Enrland. believes in wrmAmm' kiH t.i ...j .n.-u
conversations with the dead, ask- can do so -well that whatever else
lAa . TJea(lleiStss st-ttiita At M-kssl(lttMv - - .a ...
c. ut ...u.u. v.-...., ,...-.. graauaies may iac, tney win not
or tne senaie, jengnsn speeca mas:
er, advoeato of spiritualism, known
to 'but seven of 81 high school sen
iors In a New England city.
Charles B. Hughes waa President!
Wilson's private secretary and niW.j
wants to conquer Rassia. BadjeV,
Director Dawes secretary of the'
navy. Senator William E. Borah,'
fighter for dtaarma-aaat. Is widely
unknown, marked- as -Uncle Baa.'
and dubbed a socialist leader. t.-
. "Movements, places, and - problems
were ukewise either aaaeard of or
seen through a glass darkly:
Budget Is a bill. olpartlcolars, a
booklet for keeping expenses, the
amount of money spent la one year,
news or announcements, financial
statements, an estimate of reveaae
in the British house of commons.) ,
' .Sinn Fein ts a gang of mysteri
ous .men, a lawless mob In Russia,
a party of v people In Russia trying
to gain power, or. tho socialists of
Our last two 'constitutional
amendments brought us railroads,
steamships, payed streets and re
stricted Immigration. ;
The Knox peace resojatloa cells.
for Indemnity from Germany, absti
nence from foreign affairs, redscjsd
navy and International disarma
Peonage i 'thej-BJiarder of jein
ployees, the state of V day .laborer;
a law' regarding punishment ot ne
groes." .Five lessons for the neir school
year and for patriotic handling of
labor , problems were; iJrawriJ from1
these facts by Julius H. Barnes,
chairman of the iBstitute.for Public
Servcei r J
'These returns are not from our
country's least favored ' young I peo
ple or from mental defectives. O:
the, contrary,, they are ( from; tb
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To Ionic nnn' Yt nnd frT nna'a Ima
Is'to enjoy an Inildo latli each morning
to nuiii irom t&e syttrm toe previous
day's waite.'todr Urmcntatlons and poi
sonous toxinsjhtfore It is nbaorbod into
the blood.' Juit as coal, when It burns,
jtaves bdilnd a certain amount 01 in
icombustlblo material in tbo form o
lies, to th food and drink taken each
day leave in tlie.nllmcntary organ a
certain amount of fnillgrstlhlo material,
which if not eliminated; form ioxins and
poisons which are then sucked into the
blood through the very rlucte which are
Intinded to suck In only nourishment to
sustain the body,
' It you want to see tho glow of healthy
bloom in your checks, to sco your akin
get clearer aad clearer, you are told to
drink every morning upon arising, a
glass of hot water with a teaspoonful
of limestone phosphate in it, which Is a
barmlees means of washing the waato
material and toxins from the stomach,
liver, kidneys and bowals, thus cleans
ing, sweetening sad purifying the entire
alimentary tract, before putting more
food into tho stomach.
Girls apd women with sallow skins,
liver spots, pimples or pallid cots pin
Ion, olo thone who wake up with a
runted (onmte. had taste, nasty breath.
others who aro bothered with headaches,
hi I Ions spells, acid stomncli or constipa
tion should begin this phosphated hoi
water drinking and are assured of very
uronounceil results In one or 4wo wilts.
A quarter pound of llmcstonS'phos
nh&ta costs very little at the drug store
but Is sufficient to demonstrate that Inst
as soap and hot water cleanses, purifies
and freshens the skin on the outside, as
hot water and limestone phosphaU set
on tho Inside orpins. We must always"
consider that Internal sanitation le vast
ly more important than outside eiseali
nci. beeauto tli akin oores do.BcaV ab
sorb Impurities Into tho bleed, while the
bowel pores do, "" '
Worauu trio -desire to ssikesns itao
beautv of their couinlexloa should,, last
try this for a weak and notice reralia,
MOOSE HALL, EVERY WEDNESDAY AND
4 AdmUsion inbludw war tax and the evening's dancing.
Free,-war tax 5c. Best Music in town.
Houston-Filz Syncopated Orchestra
.per ,cent. Of 17,600, only 332 school freshmen
earned over 90 per cent, 1,835 per cent. For 2,250 grammar Five conclusions seem
Aflrnml OTer 80 IMP PAnt. And 9 70R . ai.finnl innlnpa IhA unrnr VRg 19 fflA 'aiipfaee
. . ---,4 . " - -I- w,.MwMwW. ....... w.v .HV H.V.H.wr .. V.....W ....v-
or one In seven, earned over 70 per per cent, while 1,600 seventh grade
cent Referring to the recent claim pupils earned 30 per cent.
(of' the American Federation of' ''Typical of ignorance 'or mlsnn-
Labor that school textbooks omit or derstandlng with respect to current will put -oft learning-how to study
misrepresent labor's point of view, problems, the following answers are tbem until after their school days.
( the, institute's report asks if there cited from high school and college "2 Instantaneous exposure or
Is less danger to society from text-, students: Hon Una -swoaure. to carrtmt
s i I
1 "!. A
Let's All Boost the
. 7 I- I
This year's1 Fair should be a starter as a
Dairy Exhibit. Next year let's make it
larger. About 4,000 cows being milked in
Klamath County. Increase it to 15,000.
The Klamath Falls Creamery
CAN TAKE, CARE OF THE CREAM