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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1919)
A -- njW-' .
QLfyt fEugnf ng Iteraldi
OF KLAMATH COUNTY
of Vklamath fAlls
1 i J v
Thirteenth Year No. .3744
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON, TUESDAY, OCTOBER' 21, 1919'
Price, 5 C4t
BIDS FI TO
Oppwlnit Hid Will HHhn.lt Differ,
oicri to AiMlmllini OMifrnwc.
Kmploi' RcfUimo Work With
Friendly ItelnlloiiH ViiHlralnrtl
Rosumptlon or rolutions on tho
lttuB exuding boforo tho controvur
it was effected Inst ovonlng by roB
linrant proprietors and tlio Culinary
Alliance, at a conforonco of ropro
Kntatlvcfl of both' fllclo, cooks and
waiters who loft tholr posts yestor
dr morning roturnod to work Inst
nljht at 6 o'clock.
Settlement of dlfforoncos botwoon
Iht restaurant mon nnd omployoH, It
Wu agreed upon, would lo loft to n
conferenco to' moot within thu next
wren days. During that period tho
lime conditions that prevailed prior
to tho diniculty will exist.
Thoso tnklng part In yesterday's
meeting uuro Chnrlos I'arkor, pres
ident of tho Control Labor Council;
Wm. F. McKny, secretary of tho
council; Charles McMillan, president
of tho Culinary Alllanco ,nnd Itoss
Nlckcrson, Joaso llalloy, Robort
Wird and Frod McManus, rostnurant
Whllo tho difference of wugo scalo
remains to bo adjusted, It In ho
llered that common ground for
'meeting on tho matter can bo found
when tho sides moot In conforonco
daring tho coming wcok. No ncrl
aony marked yostordny's meeting,
according to mon prcsont, nnd It Is
believed that a full sottluniout can
W. R. C. HEAR TALK
At tho regular mooting of tlio
Women's Relief Corps last night.
Hov. 10. 1. Lawn-ueo gavo a stirring
talk on "lloosnvoll," oiuphusUliiB tho
Ideals of Americanism that tho grout
American stood for.
Thoro was a Reed atloudanco of
members, who showed groat Ititorcst
In tlio address, Mrs. C. W. Hborlcln
also addressed tho mooting pit tho
Tho W. It. C. Is on record for 1 00
pnr cent Amorlcnnlsm and against
all brands of disloyalists and needed
no urging to help forward tho
UooHovolt memorial movnmont.
Tho next regular meeting, two
wooks away, will ronslder tho topic,
"Ilolshovlsiu and tho tiovlot Movo-
. - . iMl
HtMiM-K'll Memorial AsMjcJntion to
RiiImj Standard of Americanism
Arf Well As Itullil Hliaft of Gran
Ho to Commemorate Patriot
hi:avv death toll
AVhuli 1'nt I'arkor local stock btryor
bought a herd of steers tho other day
and turned them on an alfalfa patch
neiir this, city, ho suffered sad ex
perience. Fourteen of tho aulmnls
bloated and died oversight. Thq
1o.hu Is estimated at $1700.
OREGON This nftornooiPnnd to
night, rain In north and fair In south
Wednesday fair with Bentlo westorly
Porter Parsons, n woman, yestor
dir filed suit In the circuit court
against John Donnohy nnd 10. F. Tor
wllllger, for J11G4 damages nnd to
secura cancellation of n $000 nolo,
alleging misrepresentation of defend
ants In selling her 04 head of sheep
had caused hor loss.
The shoep, plaintiff clnlms, wcro
Npresented as "clean nnd healthy."
She found thom Infectod with scablos
In dipping them and In feeding othor
ineep which woro caught under tho
iraaruntlno placed on hor land Bho
alleges sho was out tho $ 1 1 n 4 . Tho
400 nolo sho seoks to cancel wns
glren In payment for tho snoop.
jf The parties Hvo In Merrill district.
$n. Marx of Merrill Is .plnlntlff'o
SUES TO COLLECT
Wltllflm 11 C.nA.. ..t.Jn.. l.A....
suit In tho circuit court ngalnst
Harry F. Caton to colloct an allegpd
unpaid balanco of $220 on a mer
chandise bill. Bert C. Thomas is
Thoro wns a vory enthusiastic
mooting of 100 per cent Americans
yesterday afternoon In tho parlors
of tho Deer Head grill, when the
county chairman of tlio Itoosovolt
Momorlal association mot with tho
district chairman to district tho city
and county for tho purpose of col
lecting funds for tho purclinso of
Thoodoro Rooosovolt's birthplace
and for estnbllshliiB a pormanont
among tho women for truo patriot
ism and Bonuino Americanism.
Tho ladles of tho organization
wish It understood that ono of tho
grontoBt achlovomonts of this movo
mont will bo to discover and bind
togothor all women who lovo tho
country that Thoodoro Itoosovolt
Jived for, nnd to bring a groat In
fluonco to boar for tho perpetuation
of Amorlca's Institutions nnd truo
Americanism which only tho woman
hood of tho country can do.
Thoro woro prosont Mrs. Chnrlos
Wood Eberloin, county chairman;
Mrs. Roso Soulu-Brntton, Mrs. S. E.
Martin, Mrs. It. A Emmit, Mrs. A. J.
Lyle, Mrs. C. V Fisher, Mrs. Ida
Crimes, Mrs, B. S. Grlgsby, Mrs.
On. ABollmnn, Mrs. H. W. Poolo,
Mrs. Jl. E. Wattonburg and Mrs. E.
J. Murray, Miss Twyla Head, and
Mrs. Clyde K. Brandoburg.
To Uie Roosevelt Memorial Association,
C. V. Ebcrlein, County Chairman,
Klamuth Falls, Oregon.
I herewith subscribe the sum of. ....
to the Roosevelt Memobiai. Fond.
Name . ,
, Address ............. .........
The above amount is inclosed herewith.
wfalna to the plans of the noonevelt Memorial Aiwielntlon, the lloosevclt
Mmorlal Funrt of s,O00,O0O,0O la to bo utilized to crecfn Natbnal Monument In
in? .S!ton: P- c-l l0 nrqulro unit mulntaln a public park nt Ojiter Bay. N.
toLn"? l0 Include Sagomore Hill, the Hoowvelt lio-ijo. tlicieln. to be
iv..r,ved."ke Mount, Vernon nnd Uncoln'i home nt Sprliiefleldi and to endow
national Society to perpetuate the principles and Ideals of 'tluodoroltooseclt.
' Bch contributor to the fund will receive a certificate of membership
"W'elt Memorial Awoclatlon. A certificate will also be presented to
' "uiuriuuiing to tlia fund.
iT "Jfme of every contributor will be placed on he lUt of names deposited
ttajJaUonal Monument to be erected at Washington, V. C.
Not to Theodora Itoosovolt, tho
man, but to Theodore Itoosovolt, tho
American not to commemorato tho
doud but to keop allvo undying
Ideals Is tho purposo of tho cam
paign of tho Itoosovolt Memorial as
sociation, for which local plans woro
formuluted last night by tho Klam
ath County oxocutlvo commltloo at a
dinner at tho Rex cafe, at which C.
W. Eborluln, county chairman, pre
Tho Ideals for which Theodore
UoOsevclt, living, stood, are the
ideals for which Americans must
coulinuo to stand if tho United
States is to enduro, declared speak
ers.' Everywhere in tho land "isms"
threaten tho ropublic. Bolshevism,
I. W. Ism, anarchism, and a dozen
different brands of every other na
tionalism threaten to extinguish the
Arcs of 100 per cent Americanism
on America's own soil, they said.
To meet tho situation, to make
America first and foremost a nation
for Amoricnns, is the task which the
Itoosovolt Momorlal" association will
slum Id or. Tho lists of contributors
to the Itoosovolt fund aro expected
to furnish a resistor of men and
women who aro 100 per cont Amerl
can. These mon and women are to
bo tho leaven which will lighten trio
whole soddou lump of citizens who
aro not alive to the gravity of the
domestic problems that threaten the
Present at the,meetlng woro C. W.
Eborluln, chairman; A. B. Epper
son, William Mason, H. C. Merrl
man, Dr. E. U. Johnson, A. M. Col
lier, CJ. A. Bellman and R. E. Brad
f Plans were made for an intonsivo
county-wide campaign during tho
next few duys, culminating Monday
night in a grand demonstration In
tho city, with a mass mooting at the
opera house at which speakers will
outline tho ncods for American or
Dr. E. D. Johnson -will preside at
tho mass meeting. Tentative speak
ers aro Fathor Marshall, J.H. Car
nnlrun and R. C. Grosbeck, with per
haps another or two.
.Tho American Legion will bo In
vited to attend in a body, after
marching through tho streets in uni
form in tho van of a parado of loyal
citizons. Elks and othor organiza
tions will also bo invited to take
part. Music and other foatures were
referred to mombers of the commit
tee, who will make provision for se
In tho menntimo, tho county will
bo covered by speakers, partly so-
loctod. Malin, Merrill, Bly, Fort
Klamath, tho Klamath Agency and
other county districts will bo can
vassed. Tho local mills, box facto
rlc3 and othor Industrial plants will
bo covorod. t
Tho county's quota fs only $840.
No subscriptions will bo' considered
too small. Five cents or $5 will
bo accoptod with equal satisfaction
by tho committeo. Thoro is no doubt
about socuring tho money ,t The main
point is to secure the names of all
mou and womon who place the'' sort
of Americanism that Theodoro
Itoosovolt preached'" arid practiced
first and foremost abovo overy consideration.
Tho schools will tako part in the
work, and it has been arranged tor
the churches also to lay the reasons
for thovmovement before their con
gregations. Motion picture theaters,
too, will share in giving publicity to
Tho money raised by , the cam
paign will go to swell the fund to
orect suitable monuments' to Roose
velt, one in 'Washington, one1 at the
Roosevelt family home at Oyster
Subscription lists are now opata
On this, pag'e of The Herald is a
coupon blank, which may bo filled
out and mailed "with a subscription
to Chairman Eborlaln. Next Mon
day, tho day of tho grand local dem
onstration, Is Colonel Roosevelt's
birthday, tho closing day of tho cam
paign, and It will havo a nation-wide
LECUON MEETS TONIGHT
Klamath Post No. 8 of tho Ameri
can Legion will meet tonight to con
sider matters on which delegates to
tho Minneapolis convention, Novem
ber 10, desiro Instruction. The del
egates aro seeking to secure sentl
mont of all Oregon posts on impor
tant questions on which tho Legion
must tako a stand. All members
aro asked to attend tonight's meet
ing of the local post.
DANCES TO BE
'Attorney Instructed to Draw Ordi
nance Prohibiting Certain Forms.
Fire Chief Ghcn Support In Ills
TWO MORE UNITS
JOIN FARM WORK
LONDON, Sept. 1C. (Correspon
dence of The Associated Press.)
More babies were born tin England
during August than in any previous
month since the beginning of the war
Official returns show tho number to
bo 6,390, equivalent to an annual
rate of 18 per thousand, and 461
more babies tnan over the same
month of 1918. -
"I believe that during and after
wars more boy babies are born than
girls," said Dr. Mary Scharlleb, a
specialist, discussing the report. "I
think official figures will prove that
more boys are born during periods of
stress, hardship and food shortage
and more girls during periods of
weann, ease ana luxury.
"A baby these days Is a very ex
pensive addition to the average Brit
ish family," said another doctor.
"The cost of everything from blan
kets to perambulators has practically
doubled. Milk is a shilling a quart
and nurses three guineas a week.
The Infants extensive wardrobe is
also a costly affair these days, while
his cot costs twice as much as before
the war. Only millionaires can
afford twins, much as wo need thom
to ropalr the waste of war."
OF APPLES SHOWN
Tho exhibit of fruit from the homo
of Frank Armstrong in tho window
of the Baldwin Hardware company
during the visit of the Portland, bus
iness men is worthy of special men
tion, ho having in this exhibit '15
varloties of apples as follews: Klam
ath Pippin, Klamath Sweet, Peters,
Wismer Dessert, Weinstein, Spokane
Beauty, Bismark, Golden Russett,
Winter Banana, Black Twig, Mam
moth Black Twig, Rome Beauty,
Johnathan, Gloria Mundia, Wolf
River. Mr. Armstrong also exhib
ited pears,' peaches, quinces, grapes
and thrco varieties of beans. Ho
had earlier in the season plums,
prunes, strawberries, loganborries
and three varitles. of summer ap
ples Red Astrachan, Yellow Trans
parent and Red June.
WILL HOLD RECEPTION
FOR NE.W MINISTER
Tho congregation of tho M.
church and friends will hold a
ception for tho new pastor, tho Rev.
S. J. Chaney, and family Friday
evening. Mr. and Mrsj Chanoy and
daughters, Helen and Elaine, came
from Blackfoot, Idaho, whore ho
hold tho M. E.' pastorato, driving
overland in their automobile. Thoy
arrived Saturday and tho ministor
conductod tho services of tho church
PAPEETE, Tahiti, Sept. 14. (By
Mall). Valuable deposits of man
ganese are reported to have boon
found on the Island of Rurutu, ono
'of tho Austral groupo, about' 200
miles south of Tahiti.
The -holder of the mining conces
sion, a British resident here, , in
tends to develop the property Immediately,
City Attorney Carnahan ias a Job
on hand, To tako stops not to
danco but legal steps against ob
noxious forms of dancing, by draft
ing an ordinance regulating tho
forms of torpsichorean art that may
bo publicly demonstrated, Is the task
delegated to Its legal representative
by the city council last night. The
attorney is now investigating certain
legal terms that will define the
"shimmy" and other dances which
certain of the city fathers deem de
The council gave support- to Fire
Chief Miller in staging a clean-up
day, November 7, recognized the po
lice powers of tho chief's '0(1106, and
authorized an order for blanks to
bo used in a flro prevention cam
J. P. Hogan wae granted a permit
to move a building. W. D. Grisch-
back secured a permit to erect a
$3,500 dwelling, garage and wood
shed in Nichols' addition.
' A second and revised protest
against extension of the contract
period on Eight street paving, War
ren Bros., contractors, signed, by 30
residents of the street, tfas received
and taken under advisement until
next meeting. ' '
Ordinances authorizing bond is
sues for Eighth, Market, Esplanade
and Grant street improvement
passed the second reading.
By resolution! the council ordered
construction of 1,000 feet of side
walk on East Main street, abutting
tho Klamath Development Co. prop
erty, necessary to thoso attending
the Mills addition school.
Tho. appointment of Traffic Officer
Webber was continued for another
30 days, effective from October 22.
Dr. A. A. Soulo, city physician,
was- instructed to mako examination
of alleged injuries, claimed to havo
been received by Mrs. Ethoridge by
falling through a defective siilowalk
on Klamath avenue a short time
PORTLAND, Oct. 21. Clarence
Johnson was brought back from
Nome today, charged with the mur
der of Mrs. Eunice Freeman, w! C.
T. U. worker and his benefactress,
hero last August. Ho told news
paper mon today that he was
prompted by fear that Mrs. Free
man would have him sent back to
San Quentin for breaking his pa
role. Nome police said that John
son confessed to a mujrdor there
also, Johnson said Mrs, Freeman
was about 60, was Jealous of his
attentions to nnother woman. He
waited over an hour to kill the oth
or woman also, but failed. Then he
fled to Seattle and Alaska.
The members of tho Presbyterian
church will hold cottage prayer
meeting at tho homo of Mr, and Mrs.
C. C. Hoguo nt 615 High Street, to
morrow evening. Theso mooting!
which nro well attended aro bolng
hold at tho homes of tho mombers
of tho congregation on account of tho
condition of tho church lot since tho
street paving has boon put in, and
thoy no doubt will contlnuo until the
now, churoh is ready for occupancy.
COAST FLi'ER ARRIVES
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Oct. 21,
Captain Lowell Smith, the first
flyer who started from San Francis
co Jn 'the aerial derby to get back,
BUSINESS MEN'S MEETING
The Business Men's Assoj&ia-
tion will hold a special meet-
lng tonight In the court room''
of tho old court hpuso at which
business of great importance 4
will be discussed.
Saturday evening tho people of
tho Langcll Valley district met at
tho Lord la school house and, after
a full discussion of the County
Farm Bureau, appointed a commit
teo as follows; Livestock project,
M. T .Prince, chairman; livestock
marketing, H. J. Ticknor, chairman;
Irrigation, methods, , Alfred Koller,
chairman; field demonstrations, T.
F. Boggs, chairman; rabbit control
projoct, M. T. Prince, chairman;
squirrel control project, Lester
Boggs, chairman; poultry manage
ment, Mrs. Alfred Keller, chairman;
Farm Bureau exc.hange, G. P. Kel
The committee then chose M. T.
Prince as chairman for the district.
Monday evening the Poo Valley
district met at the -lower Foer Valley
school house y and adopted a pro
gram of work for' that community.'!
Tho projects approved are as fol fel fol
eows: Field demonstrations, F. R.
Wilson, chairman; rabbit control,
Lossen Ross, chairman; gopher con
trol, Ed. Young, chairman; squirrel
control, John Van 'Meter, chairman;
Farm Bureau exchange. Miss Zella
Taylor, chairman; livestock market
ing, A. L. Marshall, chairman.
J. H. Van Meter was chosen as
' ON PROBLEMS'
C. C. Myers, held for the action of
the federal grand jury op a charge of
furnishing liquor to Willie Henry, an
Indian, by Bert C. Thomas, U. S.
commissioner, recently, yesterday se
cured bond al 750 and was released
from jail. Joe S. Ball of the Klam
ath agency and I, E. Kesterson, a
sawmill owner at Worsen are the
sureties for Myers' appearance when
PRESIDENT WRITES "
WASHINGTON, D, C. Oct. 21.
Declaration of the" imperative 'neces
sity of holding the national indus
trial conference'tbgether.Wtlli'lt "act
complishes the purpose for which It
was called, is understood to form
tho keynote of a 600-word letter the
President sent to Secretary Lane.
Thoso who saw the letter credit as
an extremoly powerful instrument,
written in the vigorous style which
characterized his writing bofore his
illness. Some conference " leaders
said a week's recess might be taken
to give tho xepresentattve groups
a chance to work out a new pro
gram and reconcile fashions between
tho capital and labor groups.
SLOWLY TO ENEMY
LONDON, Oct. 21. Orel has
been retaken by tho Bolshevik!, who
also defeated 19 regiments" of Gen
eral Mamontoff's army outside Vor
onezh, according to a soviet 'uireless
dispatch. Unofficial reportsfl from
Petrograd state that soviet forces
are being slowly driven back to the
last-line defenses 'in frofit of tho
city. General Yudenvltch, It Is re
ported, has captured Pulkova, seven
miles south, and Litovla, eight miles
southwest, of Petrograd. Bolshe
vik! troops are subbornly contesting
tho advanco on Petrograd.
LACK OF POWER CAUSES
A break in the transmission Hue oi
the California-Oregon betwoen this
city aind tho generating ipjant i(t
Copco, caused ",a forenoon .shutdown
of b"bx factories, which depend upon
electric current to operate tholr
Linemen 'had the break locatod at
noon and, promised to have the break
repaired at onco.. .,
. TEACHERS j, TO fMISEX:'!.!
SACRAMENTO, 'Cal., .Oct. 21,
H. C. Rawlins of Chlco will preside
William , MeAndrews,, ,Nvell
known eastern educator will deli
ver .the .principal ,address on the
openings da,yot the Northern Cali-
iorniavr Teacnors uojiyentionf' jln
Sacramento on October 21." ' The
convention will lasl our dajrs.
More than 1,500 teachers will be In
attendance. t J , , , j r,j
Two States Represented In Two-day t
Convention, AVlilch Will Attack v
Problems Relating to Lumber In
dustry Opening Meeting Today '
Forest mon and entomologists
from Oregon and California, experts?
In conservation and control, met"
here today for a two-day confSronco
on forest matters. Chief among fha
problems for discussion aro fire pre
vention and control of the -pine
beetle. Of the two menaces to tho
lumber Industry In this territory, tho
beetle Is the worst.
The meetings are being held in
tho offices of Jack Kimball, secretary "
of tho Klamath and Lake Counties
Flro Protective association, whlchjj,
has been leading prevention wortc
Matters settled today were the
building of two telephone lines, one
across the Klamath Indian reserva- o
tion to Silver Lake, tho other fronts
the reservation to connect wfth the
line at Bend.
The matter of securing an air
plane fire patrol for Klamath and
Lake counties was taken up this J
Tomorrow the experts will take a
trip Into the timber country to in- j
spect the pine beetle situation.
The men ''Who are attending the
meeting and the Interests they rep
resent are: E. IL Kavanaugh, of
Portland, assistant district forester
of the forest grazing service; C BZ
, . . - - y &
Sparrow, superintendent, park- serv
ice; C. S. Chapman?' forester ot the ,
Western Forestry ancl Conservation
association; Gilbert D. Brown, forest
supervisor, Lakeview; Walter G.
West, superintendent of the Klam
ath Indian agemcy; Professor W. J.
Chamberlain, Corvallls, forest onto
mologist of tho O. A, C; R. H.
Chapler, Portland? U. S. forest serv-'
Ice; J. A. Howarth, Jr.; W. G. Dur- "
bin, Alturas, Cal.; U. S. forest serv
ice; R. H. Radcliff, Indian service,
Klamath agency; H. B. Rankin,
Medford, U. S. Forest service; Nor
man Jacobson, Bend, U. S. forest
servico; F, E. Elliot, Salem, state
forester; George H. Cecil, Portland,
district forester; H. O. Waha, Port
land," assistant district forester;
Don P. Johns'bn, San Francisco, as
sistant district forester; C. C. Chi;
wood, district warden; H. S. Ogle,
Klamath and Lake Counties Forest
PRESIDENT KEEPS .
IN CLOSE TOUCH
WASHINGTON, D. C, Octi
,21. The President is being
kept Informed of the threaten-
ed, bituminous coal miners'
strike, the treaty situation and
progress of the industrial con- '
ference, by written reports ""
from Secretary Tumulty.
He had a letter jyesterday
frpm Senator Hitchcock, admin- '
istratlon leader In the treaty
fight. Tho President, despite
. his illness. Is understood to bo"
' preparing to take a hand inrr'
the national industrial confer- ',
encetrylng to avert the thraat-
ened break as tho result of thel .
i inability ot capital and labor !
groups to reach a satisfactory, K
agreement on collective bar-'
gaining. " f
.The President did not Bleep !' t
twell lajt night but showed no4w $?l
slns of fatigue this morning", " ,
The prostatic condition rei t .
,. ,,,' &
. " h TE
ENGLAND'S WAR FORCE
LONDON, Sept. 13.- (By Mai
The total military force recruit
from' all races of the British'
for, the war was 8,654,400','
lng totho figures of!tWnw
Book'lssued by the yar, bint,
th'is number"' England fiiriflsiuMi
uuu,uuu, moo casualties ar i
at 3,000,000 of which 886,000
killed ;, ' '
--BuiCS ' OUttSKaM' jfrCJUSl