NAME: Fallis
COUNTY: Lincoln
CLIMATE: Hot summers cold winters
BEST TIME TO VISIT: Summer time all roads to get there are dirt

COMMENTS: Not many people at all live there it is in between carney and wellston you have to take all dirt roads to get there there is an old school,hotel and houses there is also a very old indian cemetary about 1 mile from there that has a glass coffin nothing in that town has been updated in atleast 40 years it has been there since the mid 1800's .

Off old route 66 follow county road north out of wellston take that road about 3.5 miles to the next road that leads west. Travel approximately 3 miles to Fallis. Some occupied residences.
REMAINS: An old hotel a old school a few houses are still standing a fox hunt building

It use to be a decent size town it had a post office very few people live there now it is pretty much deserted there is an old fox hunt that has been shut down since 1898 there was a man murdered in it in which has still went unsolved it has a hotel which is 2 stories tall it has a balcony but it is about to fall in the school sits on a hill on the edge of town and as you are entering fallis there is a hill and on it spells fallis in big letters noone can remember when it was put up there it has been there as long as anyone can remember Submitted by: Diana

Founded in 1892, Fallis was once a prosperous railroad town and oil community with several hotels, general stores, saloons, lumberyards, and bank during its "hey-day". For such a small town, fallis was home to 5 nationally recognized authors and two well-known state poets. Beulah Overman, a writer of short-stories, Jenny Oliver, 1940 Poet Laureate, Vingie Roe, a novelist, Aletha Connor, a poet, Cecil Brown, poet, Delbert Davis, 1963 Poet Laureate and Blanche Seal Hunt, a writer for 'Household Magazine'. The arched entrance to her property "Koko Knoll", still stands. For the most part Fallis today is in ruins. Narrow streets, overgrown and uncared-for yards. Some old side streets are impassable.

Submitted by: Chad Stephens