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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1919)
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OFFIOIAIi PAPXS 0
KLAMATH COUNT ,
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, J919
Price, Five Ceolt
BSfi if .
I FIDES TO TRIM
ACADEMY OPENS ON
MONDAY FOR SCHOOL
rt M1 Cnimenti on
fjEVEALS NEW MATTER
Imm W. Htofc ,jT,nK Oo"1"
Ini Be Una rWIr b
xm ..- .. rutiknl bv Fire.
MS ".". ..!.". ,......
2th MI to Kllmlaato All
j1M Fire Hnbi.
t(t denntr fire mnrshnlls George
I' X Btokes and Gllbart W. Alien of
Silem ire well on tholr way m in--wtlptlns
the cntlro city of Klnmath
FilU to remoTO flro hazards and on
Mt the city official to mnko a fire
Initown. So far they hnvo Inspected
tie rarloui box factories, mllU and
prM within the city limit.
Tie law granting authority to tlio
-jute fire marshalls to Invcatliri Pro-
School will ho rosumod at tbo 8a
cred Heart Acadoray on Monday
mornlnK Boptembor 8th. with every
Indication pointing to an Increased
AttVnllinnnt ntfAD tln VtAat Wna o.Aa.1
::: :t: ,;...j r..ri' ":,u: Thre.ay Tenriim institute mm
IU& IU I. nunu WUIUIII, puuiur OI
the Sacred Heart Church.
Clakson will bo conducted by the
Bisters of Charity who hare had
cbargo of tho atudonts during the
paat two yoars. Actlre school work
will commence on Tuesday, .Monday
being given orer to reglatratlon and
Among the Mont Interesting Con
luctd In Year -Phynlcal Kdu
ration Htrctmtxl Throngh Hewilontt.
Sessions of tho three-day Teacher's
Instltuto of Klamath County that
arranging of tho students In their cloKi yeBtorday afternoon In tho as-
aomuiy room or tbo Klamath Falls
High School were among tho most
Interesting and boneflclal ever held,
according to many of tho teacher!
who attondod the meetings.
Perhaps one of tho outstanding
features of tho Institute was the
stress that was laid on physical edu
cation and tho enthusiasm which th
local pedagogues allowed in tho ad
dresses that wero given on tho sub
ject. Physical education, in conjunc-
Young America of Klnmath Fnlls tlon with mental training, will bo o
will lay asldo baseball, ijlovo, swim- part of tho Klamath County school
ON WAY TO FIUME
Despite Light Rains of Past Week,
Pasture Continue Dry, Accord
ing to the. Weekly Crop Report
for Thin HUte.
mlng suit and overalls for Kioto nnd
toxtiiocks for school (.pons Mondov,
September 8th. In tlio city schoo'ti.
l'uplls of tho various wards will its
fomblo at tholr ronpicuvo hcIiooIs nt
9 o'clock on Mondav mornlni; for
clnssflcatlon and organization, ac
cording to It. II. Dunbnr. suporlnten-
pntr Is plain. It reads ' Tho Malm dent of Kchools, Additional work
fire marshal!, his deputies or assist- will bo required this yoar In nrrang
aU, upon tho complaint of any per-'ing details of beginning active school
ton, or whenever ho or they doom It work, In that all tho toxt books havo
necessary, shall Impel nil ImllrllnRB ( kvun changed. Parents are urged by
mi! premises within their Jurhdlc Mr. Dunbar to havo' tholr children
tlon. Whenever any of said o'fflcors ) tnko tholr books with thorn to tho
thill find any building or other struc- book stores, as somo allowance will
curricula this year.
riijHlrnl Training Htrowcd.
"Educators all over tbo country
nro realizing tho vnluo of phynlca!
training In education," said Profes
sor rtarglss, athlotlc director at the
Oregon Agricultural College, who
covered tho physical education side
during tho Institute "Experiences
i H-ja tntight educators that a sound
body is, In tho majority of cases, the
forerunner of n sound mind. Often
I tl'o neglect of body building paves
tho way for n mcntitl invalid in later
PARIS, Sept. C. It is understood
that a commission of allied generals
: nan been sent to Flume to investigate
tho recent disturbances in which sev
eral French soldiers wero killed.
Recommendation has been made
that public order be maintained la
Flume by the American and British
police forces, which will Include the
PORTLAND, Or., Sept. G, Light '
showers and cooler weather over most nfli inr inn I rtTT
of Oregon partly cleared the air of Ul II II L IIUULL I
smoko during tho latter .part of last I III llll HIIIII ill
WAlf nnrl hnnVnA tha anvnail .. ' "" '-"W
cat fires, but were too light to ex
tinguish them, according to.tho week
ly crop report of the weather bureau
here. The showers were insufficient
to materially retard farming opera
tions, revive vegetation or facilitate
plowing. Tho scarcity of water for lr-1
rigatlon and Btock continues. Work
has been somewhat retarded by lack
of holp. Nineteen automobile speeders and
Thrashing continues in most sec-; traffic violators have been caught and
tlons but is complete in some locall- fined in court during tbo past few
ties. Very little plowing for winter, days in an organized campaign con-
wheat has been done, owing to the .ducted by the city police officials to
soil being too dry, but in Wasco coun- free Klamath Falls from the nuis
tysome wheat has been sown on sum- ances that have beeu practiced for
mer-fallowed land. Corn needs rain 'many months.
and In some localities will be a very The vlolaters of the traffic laws
poor crop but in others it is ap- had become so numerous during tho
proachlng normal maturity and prom- past few months that officials charg-
!ees good yields. led with the enforcement of traffic
Gathoring of pears, peaches, early , regulations could no longer Ignore
apples and everfeen blackberries the demands of the law-abiding cit-
continues with results generally sat- Izens, who insisted that something
lsfactory except that unlrrigated fruit . bo done to minimize the menaces to
is small. Winter apples aro growing 'public safety.
Nineteen Automobile Drivers Fined
In Court for VlolaUag Traffic Or
dinances Safety .of Public En
dangered by Antolsts.
President Asks Opposition
to Show the Way
SPEAKS AT LUNCHEOtT
Executive Says, that International
Interests of the United States)
Have Beached Far Into Earopeva.
Affairs Declares That if Natiest
Minded Its Own Business Soot
Would 'Have No Other Business."
well In most commercial apple dls-' "The situation had reached such
trlcts. Picking of prunes has been extremes that tho city officials had
Tlio united Joining of tho teachers i completed in somo eastern localities, to act to protect
4. a h-MaI nr u'nnt tt fnnnlra lnolf i. .. it.. i t it.. ..
1 ,1 , i:V Z S '::Z: :," -. . ." . vr. . u, .7 ' of tho Oregon State Teacher's Assocl- is In progress in southern Oregon and ' Police Judge A. L. L
I:; . L" .:, ' ....::'::'::." l""K8'. Blor " lor U,J fovonu atlon. showed In tho opinion of many will begin in tho Willamette valley .cussing the matter. "Especially was
i-.irr fir Minor iiii. nun 111 iiiiiuii jilii.i i .. .. ..... .Hn.inM m n . i. . .. - i i
-""" -- ( uuu vu;ui.u kiuuuh, Kei -trill'. i tiii'i
flro extinguishing equipment, or , writing hooks for nil grades will hn
lr reason of age or dllapltntod con-jth0 TOm0 for tbo onaulng year air last
ciuim, ur niii-iiviur riilii uiiicuth
ihtll find In any building combust
ible or ciploalvo inattor or Inflnm
. fmille conditions dangerous to tho
nfety of such buildings, ho or thoy
shall order the samo to bo removed
or remedied. Such order shall Torth
Tlth bo compiled with by tho ownor
or occupant! of such buildings or pro-
Woald Prolcr.t Owners.
, In the entire investigation that tho
deputy flro marshalls aro conducting
i to conjunction with Fire chief Miller
i 'the one Idea Is to protect tho propor-
j I; owners, nnd In no way try to forco
Hi'tlu Issue by fnlllncr Wlr nn thn 1n
MI Mr ei,i- ...i. i ,
-.. iw, nim una mauo a.com-
Tllnfo aliMt, a .1.. .,. ..
.j ..... ...., L ulo ,,ro irouicra anu
iMsei over tho country gave out tho
following Information this morning.
rtlch links tho prevention of fir
. ' ,ltothe smashing of the high cost of
i wwer mo nro wasto and you will
' mr the COSt Of llvlnir. Fnw rn.ni.lo.
; reallxe, how directly tho much dls-
,'T" ",Kn co" ft living is Influon.
M hy America's excessive flro
Fires Destroy Fo9dstuff.
A recent nation analysis of fires
a fire causes lma i.n,.,
tructlon of common staples. Sin-
il mM '" Icvatore and" m'8 tto
."ttt7 consumo tho equlvnlont of n
"- or a small army of people. F
, ;JPle, a recent blaze in nn Illinois
' ' m !,rmen,d0rC,1 700'000 u,,shls of
' ZZ ? !"" 'on,!, and also
o red 800,000 bushels of onts
' 'Zl b? fnClr wh,ch ''" hn
S,. J?.'MUed from ,0:onotlvo
' 1ktav.! my b0 roa,l'!0'1
,aTMt amount of fnni . i
)j"nea Into ein,M. . '.:" . ' . ?
'lkun.. ,,":.' " W m"oafl
Iiltent.M un(l rausclo. Thts
' S Lh"s"8e"ectPon the price
, -uniiiuor. '
fif.." or moro than
Actlvn WorJc StnrtK Tuesday.
All pupils will bo furnished with
who utlundcd tho Institute, that the
teachors nro ready to band them
selves togothor for tho bottcrment of
their profession, Botli J. II. Acker
man, president of tho Monmouth Nor-
, mul School, and J. A. Churchill.
book lists prior to leaving tho school stato superintendent of Schools,
building on .Monday in order thnt otressod tho various nopds of educa
they may havo their supplios for tho lIon throughout tho country,
stnrt of nctlvo work on Tuesday. , .
PupHsMn nil wnrdsnro urged to as-, Mtl.n Hun Rising.
semblo In tho samo rooms thoy occu- lli0 J'-uucationai sun is a rising
pled Inst year, until thoy can bo mov-j not ,l netting sun." said Mr. Ack
ed up to tho grades In which thoy bo-lorninM on Tuesday. "Thoro is need
long. Unclassified and now pupils ' crylnB 00l of tho handing together
will bo nsslgnod as soon ns possible I ot tho tc'ic''ers ovr tho county. Vith
na. will students who failed in ono out organization there can ho" dttlo
or two studies during tho past yoar. accomplished in tho big program that
At Mills Addition the snmo rooms education has before it during tho
will bo occuplod until the now build-, coming years.
Ing Is completed. Tho boundary lino Yesterday's program was given
botweon tho Central and Rivorslde ovcr t0 Crosses by the Misses Hag
wprda will remain at 8th Street. ! Currlan, and Applognto. General
Teachers of .tho different wards topics of education wore discussed bv
will moot In a general teachor's moot- Mr- Churchill and Mr. Ackerman, fol
ing Monday afternoon nt 3 o'clock at lowe by tt ecM lecturo by Profes
tho Central BuIldinK at which time fior "arglss on Physical Education
tho work of tho year will bo outlined. J A meeting was hold of the Klamath
county rcacner 8 Association in me
this week. t there danger with the coming open
Some third crop alfalfa has been Jing of school, when the streets would
cut Jn Umatilla county. Alfalfa where ' no crowaeuwith scuooi cnuaren
well watered. Is doing well. Pastures
and ranges continuo very dry and re
ports of thin stock are coming from
many localities. Some stock is being
brought in earlier than usual owing
to lack of feed and water on the
rnngo. . "
Hop pocking is in' progress in
Clackamas county and will begin in
Polk county this week. Potatoes
nre mostly mature; somo havo ripen
ed prematurely owing to tho drought.
Tomatoes, beans, cucumbers and mel
ons continue plentiful in section
where the drought is not too severe.
MltS. HAGUE RETURNS.
PROVES NO ENIGMA
FOR JAIL BREAKERS
j LABOR MEETING
For tho third tlmo Klnmath coun
ly'b "crackor-box" Jail was broken
opon by tho three prisoners, who
havo given tho sheriff and his forco
unlimited troublo slnco their arrest
somo time ago. Tho prisoners, Will ITesUU-nt Agrees to IMiik About
Mrs. L. B. Hague was at her desk
in her public stenografic office this
morning after a ten days business and
pleasure trip to Portland. Mrs. Hague
reports a fine time and that sho saw
many Klamath people in the Rose
city during her visit. While away Mrs.
Hague purchased several typewriters
which she plans on renting to high
school people at a reduced rate.
I llnnnfl thnt tlio mnva la nn rt tho'
llash-in-the-pan nature that has
characterized the enforcement of
traffic regulations in the past."
In all $157 in fines were levied
against the offenders by Police Judge
Leavitt. The offenders, coupled with
their offense and fines levied, are as
follews: Carl Newbury, speeding,
10; Josle Low; cutting corners, $5;
E. H. Jefferson, speeding, $10; C.
W'. Judkins, speeding, $10; L. D.
Stephenson, .speeding, $7; Gordon
Quinbey, speeding, $10; R. C. Short,
cutting corners, $5; Sam Dixon,
blocking traffic, $5; D. K. McDon
ald, speeding, $10; W. C. McMillan,
cut-out open, $5; Allen Vogt, cut
ting corners, $5; W. D. Miller, speed
ing; $10; F. H. Nolts, speeding, $10,
'and Messrs. Howie,- McKIm and
Welch, speeding, $10.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 5. "Let thpsA
who object to the Treaty, of Peaesv
show that they are not contempUbt
quitters by seeing this game thru."
said President Wilson in his seco4.
address of his country-wide tour. He
spoke this noon at a luncheon given.
in his honor, and will make his ad
dress tonight at the coliseum.
The President said that those who
objected to the Treaty should show
how else peace can be guaranteed
than by the present treaty text. He
further declared that the Internation
al interests of the United States
reached far into European affairs.
If the nation only "minded its own.
business, it soon would have no oth-
( . . . .. J A.- --,-
the public," sald,er nusmess, sam me cmei execu-
Leavitt, in dis-.tlve. i
Has Faith In Japan
"I have no doubt tnat Japan will
fill its Shantung promise by return
ing the province in the course ot.
time," said President Wilson in dis
cussing the Issue that has caused, a
furore of talk in the Senate. "Amer
ica can never attain its full measure
of nationalism without fulfilling Its
part in the family of nations."
CLIMBS MOUNT PITT
Groy, H. M. Chamborlaln,- and Floyd
Dames escaped Wednesday evening
and wero approhendod by Shorift
Humphroy nnd deputy sheriff, Allan
Sloan last night sovernl miles below
Conference, Between Steel Work
em nnd V. S. Steel Corporation to;
Avoid Impending Strike.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5.
dent Wilson has acrood to
Tho men oscnpod by tho usual me- about a conforenco ootwoon tho repre-1
on. With nn
tho yonr, and
f daily iirf """Ul or mo year, and
. ! '" BJfV fh8ta y rt.ll of
UfMhou.h Boenl ,lf0 nnrt
"'. It I! cmmo"ItloR. Further
"cannot bo ovnriAM,.i .,...
""I-POWbj f. .. nna l,(",co 'n
vi... v weri from thn !. -.
""wnc nBi .. wuH,
J "oiton in 1872: Whn 1,-
"872; while tho
thod by romovlng ono of tho bars in
tho front of tho west coll, which al
lowed tho smallor of tho throo to
wrigglo through and thon roloaso his
nccompllcos. Tho stone work Is so old
Bontatlvos of tho stool workers and
tho United Statos Steel Corporation
In an offort to avoid tho strike.
Samuol Gompers, president of tho
American Federation ot Labor, tolo-
graphod President Wilson today ask
and crumbly that vory little prossuro
is needed to work the iron window IIg whothor tho conference could be cl,mbed tw,M that d,8tanco
bars loose. Duo to tho - ''"' ,rnni nnxt Tuesday, when the i m. t, .... ..
Captain O. C. Aplegato with his
son, Oliver .C, Applegate Jr. returned
to Klamath Falls Thursday after
climbing Mt. Pitt. Various surveys
of this mountain place Its height
from 9.C50 to 10,300 fe-jf. For ion
milc3 in any direction tho famous
poak has no rival.
Tho Captain and his son Journoyed
i to Rockv Point nnd f rnm f linrn thev
brlng I started for tho mountain at 1:00
o'clock, carrying, a pack weighing 35
pounds. The first day they mado their
camp on tho way to Four Mile Lake,
and tho second night found tho pair
at an elevation of 7000 feet, on the
sido of Mt. Pitt. Tho Captain said
that by that time they felt thoy had
24 ROUNDS OF BOXING
ASSURED THIS MONTH
WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 Republi
can Senator Sherman of Illinois at
tacked President Wilson's declaration
made yesterday at Columbus that tho
International Labor Conference
would' be held next month regardless
whether the treaty was ratified,
The Illinois senator said the Pre
sident showed a contempt for the
law. "Public officials have been im-l-eaclied
for less flagrant violation ot
tho laws than the plan to have alien
representatives assembly under a
treaty which has not been ratified."
man hunts thoro aro no prisoners at
largo at tho present tlmo,
arranged next Tuesday, whon tho
Presidents ot 24 International unions
In stool industry will meet to take
action on tho matter.
DANCING MASTKIt AHItlVKS.
;' ! ' collnue7on Pttg0 6) '
Prof. L. A. Hepburn nrrlvod todny
from Dond, whoro ho has been en
KftKOd in giving dancing lossons .'or
the past flvo wooks, Prof, Ilophiirn
has taught dancing to ovor 22,000
people, most of his tlmo bolng dovot-
od to giving Instructions la army and
SAN FRANCISCO, Sopt. 5.' Tho
historic battleship Orogon from
whoso docks Socrotary of Navy Dan
lols recently reviewed the Pacific
Fleet, loft for tho Columbia River to-
navy circles, He la contemplating tho dny, It will await the coming of Se
oragulilug of cUsim 1b this citj. crotary Daniels.
OHKfiO.V LEAVES FOlt NORTH.
Thoy roachod tho summit on tho
third day. After exploring tho rang
er's cabin, which Is chained to the
rocks on tho highest peak, tho father
and son mado their way down tho
trail for about 4000 foot.
Somo of tlio ground thoy passed
over waa traveled fifty yonrs ago by
Captain Applegate and his Indian
scouts. In fact he built part ot tho
Four-Mile road at that tlmo. ' Al
though Captain Applegate is a good
many yoars older than his son, he
found no difficulty In keeping pace
with hit boy o their loss hike.
The ten-round boxing match be
tweon Harry Kranz ot Seattle, Wash.
and Toby Miller of Oakland,. Calif.,
to be staged at tho opera house on
September 15th, should have a ten
dency to revive interest in the bod
ing game in this vicinity, according
to local sportsmen;
Tho welterweight championship
will bo at stake,, and it Kranz de
fends it as well as he did when pit -
i ted against Jack and Mike 'Twin
Sullivan, Mantell, Howard Daker,
J and others, It Is a foregone conclu
sion tnat it will provo to Ue a rapid
Toby Miller's recent performances
here are still fresh In the minds of
the fans, and tho returned soldter Is
sure to give a good account of him
Tho balance of a twenty-four-round
card will bo announced later,
and it a suttablo opponent for Earl
Rltchlo can be selected, tho local
heavyweight will be soon in action.
Merle Houston has been an active
producer of entertainment horo, and
will muko ovory effort to revive tho
gamo to tho popularity it enjoyed in
1010, 1911 and 1912.
M'ARHIUI'S ARRIVE THIS
AFXERNOON IN PORTLAND.
ASTORIA, Sept 5. -Tho Cruiser
Birmingham, commanded by Rear
Admiral Beatty, accompanied by six
destroyers departed for Portland,
where they are duo to arrive thlr
afternoon. Blxty four officers and 1,
200 men are on the warship
WILL OPEN HIGHWAY
BIDS IN PORTLAND
ON SEPTEMBER 9TH
Specifications have been received
at the local office ot tho Stato high
way commission for tho bids that
will be opened on September 9th. at
the Multnomah' County court house
In Portland for tho paving of the
road from Klamath Falls to tho Kla
math Indian Reservation.
In all five and six-tenth miles ot
paving will bo built. Specifications
call for two and three-tenths miles
ot cinder macadam. Tho road is
twelve and three tenths miles in
Work on tho new road Is to be com
pleted by May 31, 1920. Specifica
tions can be secured at the office ot
tho local highway commission by ap
plying to C. A. Vcighton, office engineer.
FROM STATE OFFICE.
SALKM, Sopt. C Charles V. Gal
loway, state tax commissioner since
1909, resigned today, to take effect
r'lytiino prior to September 30th.
Ho will accept a position In a
Portland bank at an Increased salary.
Iho legislature recently refused to
rnise Galloway's salary. Frank K.
lovell, Secretary of tbo state tax:
commission, will bo his successor.
County Assessor Fisher ot Linn Co,,
will take the office of Secretary oC
tbo tax commission.