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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1919)
efrg lEugmng Mzmlh
OFFICIAL PAl'KB OJ
.Wcenth Year-No. 3,725
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, J919.
Price, Five Cent
mn -h r s
laceiiia cAi'it iti:i)
tfbon Speaks Before
' pe of Billings
T0 SPEAK IN HELENA
f IViuo Treaty I" 'I'1
LllCOlllll, located DM tllU tl
of HoihIiihiin, wiih captured today by
ruVOllttlOlllHlH ippi)HlllK I'lTHlllclll
llortnind, wlio Iiuh plucod tlio presi
dential POWI'IH 111 till) llllllllu of ;i
Rebels inn reported lo he within
few Illlli'H of Toguelgiilda. the
iioiiiiitt'iiH cujilllil. Tlwy aro milp
lug In the city ami principal portn
uloiiK tlio north count of Liirnllm
Follow Iiik Hid appeal for protection
by tlio AmurlrmiH at Lurollm, tlio
U. H. H, Cloavohind was ordered
.-.. MiJII GEWM IB PROTEST
IN ALLIED HANGS CHANGE IN BOOKS
Would I-'Mlllll ItH
nnj or Ilium HUM in Hands Impiovomoiit Club Tunis lis Alton
Vli lots (Yrillin ('liiiilfli-H lion lo School MiiIIcik mill OiIhm-
lime Kulsril 10,000,000 Murl.x lor (jiicslioim of Grent Moinciiicnl to
Relief or Pilsoiieis , Welfare of Ihc Clly
the national assembly, reiently told
M'VK INTEREST IN "SMOKE" tlio Social Democratic pally, of
WEIMAR, Germany. September There was an enthusiastic meeting
...... mui-.-Kii-n. a mourner 01 of , Wom0I1. imi)roveincnt Club
iti..ilirr V n
-.jp, to Hi- U'nrl.l, Deelares
rlHr-Si.)-Tl.nl III- """It-'
Itol Was to Keep Vnm HlmiiL
,frlK dun mill CMIiik J''"""
ni.t.lNT.S. Mont Sept. 11. "Wo
ant take tl. treaty or play n lorn.
i.. ihai hand must Imvo h weapon "
1,11 and that weapon miiHt bo nil
the young men In the country and the
lulu! of tlio country must pny tlio
Such nero tlio words of President
WIson today In Ma address hero bo
lore a ust audience In pica for the
early ratification of tlio l'cnco Troa
tr, lie Is scheduled to speak tonight
The nation's chief oxocutlvo In lay
ing the I'caco Treaty before tlio Mini
tana people Bald that the question of
ntlllcatlon was a question an lo
nbetber tlio people of tlio I'nltod
Sutej would fulfill Its pledges to ItH
people and tlio world. Ho further
declared that some men who now call
the treaty unduly hnrsh wero ci Ki
cking the United States a year ago
because they thought America would
le too easy with (iermnny.
"They wero pitiless then thoy arc
pitiful now," said tlio President, llo
farther declared that It was one of
lb hardest trlnls during the war
merely to direct the policies of tlio
nation and not "to take a gun and go
If. W Humphrey, who for tho past
flvo years has been connected with
tho I'nltcd Statea Hoclamatlon Serv
ice on tho Klamath Project as assist
ant engineer, In charge of tho hydro
graphic doptirtment, has resigned to
accept a position with the Federal
Land Hank of Tacorna. Tho Tacoma
bank has Jurisdiction over tho four
states of Idaho, Washington, Orqgon
Mr. Humphrey Is enthusiastic over
his now prospectH and the opportun
ity offered in covering this wldo ter
ritory, which it was Impossible' for
him to do In tho limited field here.
According to their plans, Mr. and
Mrs. Humphroy will leave tholr homo
hero on Monday for good, and It Is
Jlinuilo Clark, who was formerly -110,000 Geiman prlsonern of war In ties for tho coming year, all bearing! with regret that their many friends
employed as head ear loador at the Trench hands, 195,000 In English "I'on the permanent betterment of i fceo them go.
Kwuiinii llox Company, recently pur., hands, 50,00 in American and 20,- the city, was outlined.
cluiHod u half Interest In thoi ono nillllury and 30, 000 civil prison-' T1,c school book Issue was
"Smoke," which In located on Main ' ' Siberia. brought before th club by several
between Fourth and -Fifth llo will! The French. Stuecklo nassertcd, womcn from dl"orcnt nart8 of lhp
manage tho "Smoke" along with treated their prisoners more harshly , clly"
Vnnco Hiilclilnii. I than any of tho other tuitions. He, An animated discussion brought
said there wero no complaints to mlt tho racts tnnt tno state scnooi
imako regarding the treatment of authorities were responsible for a
I prlsonors of other countries. complete change In all text books to
ho used In public schools this year
This has created a small panic. In
families, having several children to
at the City Hall yesterday afternoon.
which he Is a leader, that there are ul nr"" pmgrammo oi acuvi-
TAKES NKW POSITION.
FOR S1RT STAY
Cardinal Mercier, Belgium'
Spiritual Prince, Here
' Private (ionium charities, he an
nounced, hail raised 10,000,000
marks for ptlsoners and the govern
ment had provided 150.000,000
marks for them. "Kvery prisoner
, i on returning home," he siid. 'will
'teeelve 300 marks relief money ttn
Lonil Post of the American Legion less ho Is accused of treascn In do-
List Many Members of Vmloiis sorting from tho army and going
IIiiiiicIkm of Sen In- Mi.iiiIw.i-wI.il (,vpr ,0 the enemy. Six hundred
Campaign In N.m o i"mr!S "'" " KlV"" ,,r,,om,r8 '" "X-
('optional cases if the community Is
,wllllng to furnUh 150 of that
Klamath Fall post of the Amori- -Af.r ,,eln'B .ilscharged and lo-
can Keglon hns 53 members llHted on '.,,,, ,,,.,, ri,.nr ,Miv n
of 50 marks and pay for
elglit weeks, which equals another
300 marks CerniJiiy will take sim
ilar measures for returning German
A hospital train from Itumanla
CVniKcrvatlve .lapanco Weekly Asks
Japan to Purchase the Philippine
Island and Dutch Kast Indies
ii,..tH i. ..-. ...i.i. I., it-...,
nn'ii .iiiiiiui whii iiiuiuaiious point- I'ratultv
nig to tne niiniher reaching 100 prlir
to November 11th, the first annlver!
sary date of tho signing of the armls- j
Provision inndo In the Portland I
nl,Mt.,n ..r,.. ...l.ll. .1... I , .. . .
""" w.iiu.i mo iiK-ai pem is ,,ro1Kht 23 wounded Oernian olll-
modeled, provides that all service ,. who ,, bo(.n llItcrI10l, ,lt Tl.m.
men who are members of tho local
post of tlio Amorlcan l.oglon prior to
November 11th, of this year, will ho
WASHINGTON, Hept. 11. Minor
ity members of the foielgn relations
committee reported to tho Senuto to
day that tho rejection or tho penco
treaty and Lcaguo covenant would
mean that the United Stales had ra
erlticed the concessions It hail ob
tained from (icrnmny under the die
JAY FOR BREAKING
The second installment of Rpoodors
''Pay for their folly this week, duo
"toe "wldo awake" attltudo of tho
Police force, have been pouring funds
wotne city coffers.
The guilty oncg since the last list
Published are Delia Stahlmau,
Wing, no; j.oonnrd Ilrown, turn
"Jln middle of street, $5; E. II.
MHoever gpeodlng $10; U. C. Corn
M. speeding 10; Gordon Qulnby,
cond offenso of speeding $'10; J.
rmm,, Biding $10; Mrs- Cllils
.:"?"' "PoedlnR $10; Earl Smith
:llO:rv iT.. n
! A. D. Oslorn. speeding $10; A.
1to,0fe,?eedltlff?10: Wilbur Nino,
Wing m. Df Cox spooalnK Bnfl
wmorB, $10; j. M. Ford,
""fteHnes amounted to $145.
lMd?hai5rCery' f'"-nlturo, dry
CS t(anl8l'o. furniture and
i 'Cne (?f VOr KIamnth FH"
a ... l,(m uint was tnlcen
MaZ,Uuk ot th0 Business
...ek days tho Stores Will nnon
' lH.lTenlnB Ot tho stnrM n Q
"V Will hn . wi-
Wi.. . nt 8 n- m. and closini?
h iu " "en set for r . .. "
"' list of i. ' '"' " co'n-
follow tV U8lne8a t,rms that
Whd J "eW sched"o of hours
tm qon another page of today's
considered dinner members. The first
armistice nnnlvorsary date Is like
wise tho dato set for tho national con
vention of tho Amorlcan l.eglon.
It Is tho deslro of tho national or
ganization of the American I,egion to
enroll 1,000,000 sorvlco men by Nov
ember 11 th. Portland is putting on a
strenuous campaign this week to en
list .5,000 service men under the ban
nors of tho legion, prior to the state
convoPtlon In Portland on September
17-18. The ttnto quota Is set nt S,
712 members, based on tho porceu
tago of men and women that Oregon
sont to tho colors. Officers and mem
bers of tho local post urge all serv-j
Ico mon, who Imvo not nlieady Join-,
ed, to get In touch Immediately with i
Fred Nicholson, secretary of Klamath
Post. no. 8. A lottor enclosing tho Inl- j
tlntlon fco of $2 and tho monthly
dues of $.50, along with the copy of i
tho soldier's honorable discharge will '
entitle him to membership In the
Tho full list of tho charter mom
bo ru of tho Klanjnth Falls post to
ditto is as follews:
J. II. Carniilinu, president; Or.
Fred i 'Wostorfeld, vice-president;
Fred I). Nicholson, Secrotnry; I-oland
Hnynos, historian; Arllo Woroll.
chaplain; KInior Anderson, J. II. Car
tor, Frank C. Campbell, Uobort T.
Cnldwoll, Jimmlo Clarke, Hoy 11.
Crnvor, Virgil DoLap, S. O. Donring,
W. F. Fruits, W, V. Foster, Valorio V.
Gibson, Lloyd T. (loule, William Onn
ong, D. C. Hnwloy, William A. HImes,
Lyle Johnson, Maurice h. Johnson,
George Kotsdovor, Chnrles Larson,
W. M. Lorcnz, H. C. Morryman, 13. P.
Morrltt, E, J. McLaughlin, Chnrlos P.
Mills, Louis J. MeCluro, O. 1. Mnth-
ows, Arnold Molby, Henry P. Noyveu,
Dr. P. M, Noel, George Oglo, H. E.
Oglo, Coloman O'Lnughlin, Forest K.
PIol, Harry Prnthor, V. E. Pnckott,
James S. Shoohy, Cnrl Schubert, Har
ry Stewart, Ernol Stearns, C. F. San
doll, Ashloy E. Stovons, Earl G.
Tomplor, Prank II. Vochatzor, George
W. Vochatzor, Androw Voss, L. S.
Wnlkor, Dornard Zallmon, Joseph
outfit, this Is a serious burden and
especially as the price of school
books, which should In all reason and
sound policy be the lowest in price,
havo gono soaring with other com
modities. What seems a useless and
unnecessary burden is tne pian or
rhanglng tho whole list of text books
at tho iramo time. The Improvement
club had not heard of nny change In
tho multiplication tables, nor of any
recent discoveries in addition, sub
traction or division necessitating
fundamental changes In the teaching
of Arithmetic. So why an arithmetic
that was good last yoar would not
do this, Is hard to understand.
One thing that aroused keen Inter
est was tho charge made by women
who had examined into the question,
that school hooks wore selling at
more than tho price which, it Was
claimed, is fixed by state authorities.
A telegram was sent last night by the
Women's Improvement Club asking
Information and adjustment of the
matter of prices, If the facts warrant-
HL'FFALO, N. V.. September 11. ed.
The Curtias Aeroplane and Motor This action by the Women's Im-
corporation announces that plans rovement clul) of yesterday is slg-
aro being worked out for three air nKicant Tho WOmcn of the. city ns
routes for passenger service. They a ,)0(ly 1IlV0 faeu i101U of the school
will bo to Rochester. Sracuse, Utlca nffars of fno city and that means a
and Albany; to Erlo and Pittsburgh. cilar,g0 for the better.
Pa., and ncross the Canadian border yesterday's meeting also foreshad-
to Hamilton and Toronto Tho state ows a determination on flip oirt of
.onto will he opened this PH. but t0 women of tho city to go after the , ,sdlction ot Japan... e asks tll6 ques.
KIOTURXS TO PORTLAND.
Miss Barbara Goeller, who has
been spending a few weeks with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goollcr,
left this morning for Portlar.il, where
sho has been employed for the past
G JAPAN Til
DENOUNCED THE HUNS'
Defied Germany AVitb Pastoral Let
ter Urglnf? His Flock to Resist
March of Invader Goes TlirongU
Perils of Common Soldier During
lioinhartlmcnt of Antwerp W3H
Call on President Wilson
TOKIO, Sept. 11. The suggestion
that Japan purchase the Philippine
islands from the United States and
tho Dutch East Indies from Holland
as a means of solving the problem of
NEW YORK, September 11. Car
dinal Mercier arrived today on tho
transport Northern Pacific.
Belgium's beloved spiritual prince,.
guardian of the welfare of 2,500,000
( Roman Catholics In the little king
dom whose first fierce resistance
stayed the German avalanche. Car
dinal Desideratus Mercier, was born
ion November 22, 1851, in Drama
,1.4 11 1 !!, ,
iu Aiieuu, a viuuge oiny a lew miles
from famous Waterloo.
Typical of the heroism of King
Albert's countrymen, this physically
frail but Intellectually powerful
prelate of the church, stirred tho
whole world to admiration of hl3
courage when, on the first war
Christmas, In 1914, with Germans
everywhere in Belgium, he issued,
his famous pastoral letter, denounc-
esvar, Including Generals Koch and
AIR ROUTES FORMED.
Japan's ever growing population is ling the invader and urging his peo-.
made by a writer in the Herald of
Asia, a conservative Japanese weekly
Journal. Tho writer contends Japan
is bound to expand territorially as
sho Is expanding in population. Point
ing out that the population has more
than doubled In the last fifty years,
being now over 57,000,000, ho esti
mates that at the same rate of in
crease tho population will in another
fifty years have reached 114,000,000.
It is not too much to hope, he ar
gues, that "some day justice and des
tiny will decide that all the islands
on this side of tho Pacific, north of
tho equator, will come under the jur
tho other two probably will not bo telephone service nnd the water serv-
In operation until spring. ice and electric light son ice and that
Tho company, tho announcement promises to bring about needed 1m-
Hiiys. Is anxious to dlsprcve tho bo- provoment or to know the reason
lief that Hying Is dangerous. why.
NINE GAMES IN SERIES.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 11 Tho world
series thlB year will bo nlno games
this year Instead of seven ns was
formorly played. The majority of the
clubs of both leagues havo ratified
tion whether America intends to keep
out Japanese emigrants and still hold
tho Philippines permanently. If not,
whv should she not some day sell
them to Japan? He adds: '-Having
clsred her own doors to tho Japanese,
this would be a gracious act on her
part and one that would bft but nnl
urally expected from a country boast
ing of so much philanthropy and
As for the Dutch East Indies tho
article contends tho Inhabitants are
moro akin to tho Japanese than to
Holland and that Japan could admin
ister tho islands with greater bene
fit on the whole to the people and
to horsolf than could Holland which,
moreover, is a sinnll country untroub
led with surplus population.
It is pointed out also that tho
I Dutch East Indies form the southern
j line of Japan's dofences and that
moro than once tho independenco of
those islands has made them a men
ace to her safely.
After remarking thnt the Japancso
do not liko to settle in cold climates
like Hokkaido or Siberia, tho writer
cencludes: "Certainly it would bo
bettor to let Japan havo them than to
let them pass Into othor hands, a con
tingency thnt Japan could not con
tomplato. There was no surprise
when Amorica purchased the Danish
West Indlos. There should bo no sur
prise if Japan should purchaso the
Dutch East Indies. Were Japan once
in command of the Sunda straits she
could slacken her naval programme
and feel nt ease both as to dofencos
nnd population for all time to come."
BOLSHEVIKS CAPTURE 12,000,
LONDON, Sept. 11. Reports re
ceived hero by wireless are to tho, ef
fect that tho Bolshevik havo captur
ed nearly 12,000 prisoners from Kol
chak In the region ot Aktlunlnsk and
Orak. The surrender of the remain
der ot the Kolchak southern army Is
plo to resist in these werds:
"Germany has violated her oath..
Wo can neither number our dead,
nor compute the measure of our
ruins. Occupied provinces are not,--conquered
provinces. The authority
of the invader is no lawful author--.
ity. Therefore, in soul and in con-
science you owe it neither respect,
attachment nor obedience."
Later ,In protesting against the.,
deportation of the Belgians for forced
labor, he threatened Germany with,.,
"tho reprobation of the civilized'
world, the judgment of history and,
tho chastisement of God."
Fifteen thousand copies of the
cardinal's letter were seized and de-
stroyed, tho printer was arrested
and fined and the brave priest waa4
kept a prisoner in his palace by
order of General von Blsslng "untll
a retraction of the pastoral had been.
signed." The cardnal not only re
fused to retract his statements but
became oven more defiant. V
Persecuted During War "
He was given his liberty, finally,
and cantinued to use his voice and-,
pen against tho "mailed fist" In crys
tallizing world opinion against tho
Central Powers. All during tho war, j
however, ho was subjected to petty
persecutions and his secretary and
othor aides were thrown into Jail.
Ho went through the bombardments
of Antwerp and Mallnes and braved
tho perils of the common soldier.
Cardinal Merclor comes of a dis
tinguished family, other members of
which have won honors in tho
church. Ono uncle, tho Rt. Rev.
Adrian Croquet, born in 1818, was
n pioneer missionary among tho In
dians for thirty-eight yqars in tho.
Canadian Northwest Ho died la
Belgium in 1902 and It is tho cardi
nal's wish to visit tho scone ot his
Cardinal Mercler's visit to tho
United States is largely th result
of importunities front all sections
of tho country. As President Wil
son is absent from Washington, tho
cardinal will pay his first rospecta
to Cardinal Gibbons in Baltimore
and visit the White Houso later on
his tour. According to present pluns.
tho noted Belgian prelate's Itinerary
will Include, besides the cities mon- ,)
tioned, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Al- ,
bany, Scranton, Boston, Providence..
Hartford, Springfield, Mass., and De
troit, Cincinnati, St. Louis and Chi