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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1920)
i &' tt '.
"f OFFICIAL PAPER OF U
KLAMATH COUNTS- H
t I '"' I,
Fourteenth Year No. 3814
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 9, 1920
,Prirv Five Cent
; BUILD MINE ;
AS PROTECTION I
Recognition nf Situation Created by
Overthrow of Fish mid Onmo Com
iidfiNlon Starts Movement for
""Sportsmen ot the community will
meet tonight at 8 o'clock at the city
-,, .'holI for the purpose ot reorganizing
'' the local sportsmen's association,
'' which, lacking cause for any activity
during tho lout two yoars of smooth
w and success! ul administration ot fish
and gamo affairs In Klamath county,
has been dormant.
Tho oxlstlng situation In rogard to
tho Btato Flih and Oamo commission,
if ... howovor, has rousod sportBinon to
tbo nood for Immediate and orgunlz-
cd effort and It Jr probable that tho
organization will bo ovorhaulod and
, put In fighting trim tonight, n ordor
thnt coiicortod action muy be taken,
' It necessary, when tho proposed bills
for a change In tho stato commis
sion's porsonnol and system como bo
foro tho state legislature which con
venes In special uosslon at Salem
Local sportsmen nro universally In
dignant at tho minority attempt to
overthrow a systom that has suc
cessfully ndmlnlstorod fish and game
tiHnirs, nnd vlow uneasily tbo avow
o'd Intontlons ot tho western sldo of
tbo Cascades to dominate tho now
commission, which may leave this
county without representation nnd go
far to undo all tho work that has
.been accomplished nlongconsorya--tlon
and. propagation, linos dujljjgjtbo
As oho of the tow remaining wild
game areas and perhaps 'the best re
maining trout torrltory In tho coun
try; Klamath cbunty is sorlously In
terested In tho manner ot adminis
tration of fish amd gamo affairs by
tho state. Asojdor and bettor known
localities nro hunted and fished out,
the rapidly dwindling area whore
there is really good hunting (and
fishing bonoflts accordingly. Tho at
tractions that Klamath cqunty of
fers the sportsman Is one of its big
assets, attracting tho outdoor lovqrs
from all over the country, who como
nnd, sco, not only tho fish and gamo,
but tho timber agricultural and othor
resources hs well, and either stay
permanently, or go awny .and. sproad
"far and wide the news ot .Kiamain
In'thla respect the question of con
serving and Increasing tho commun
ity's fsh and gamo Bupply Is a qucs
tlorTot; intorost notf nlono to,' 'sports-,
jr'en but to overy1 pno Interested In
the development of .the community,
and specially to those directly bono-
fitting from tho tourist trado.
During tho last three, years. Inves
tigators assort, tho lakes and stronms
of Montana, Wyoming nnd othor
gamo states have boon groatly deplet-"
, eel of trout by anglers from all parts
ot tho continent, who find, by tho
growing Use of tho automobllo, easy
access to formerly romoto termor
ies.' This doplotlon will , naturally
turn tho tldo of tourists to now
fields, ot which Klamath s one of tho
N fw remaining, and It ,1s extremely
Inportnnt thnt iho control ot the
sporting nssots, of tho stato bo vested
. in men who, whilo wolcomlngthe vls-
,f ting Bporjcmoa, will still rogulnto
matters so thtt tho streams, will not
bo fished out, nor tho forest, gnmo ex-
' terminated in the first onrush.
, It 1? probable that tho effort' of
'( tonigVt's meting will bo dlrectod,
chloMy toward perfecting a working
organization nnd have it In readiness
for any necessity for action that may
" ;' "' arise r.fter'tlio convontion of tho leg
islature. ... , m
,i . rpcrATiisTS score n, v.
, ":'? " ,' LEGISLATORS FOR ACTION
; ' ' NEW. YORK, Jan., 9.-J-Tho exdcu
, '""' tlvo committee ot thp No.w Vofk so
? - ctallst pnrty today domnndod that
y tho s'tato assembly redeem Its fran-
' '" chlsoto tho thousands of, voters of
V tho state who voted, (ho Socialist tick
' ,'.-. ot, by immediately revoking. Its dls-
grncotuj, autocratlo .action In sus
pending five .Socialist assemblymen'
yesterday at Albany
BUVK.V MEXICAN TOWNS
wiped out nv qva.uk.
MEXICO CITY, Jnn. 9, Sev
en townB nonr Toocloa luivo
boon ovorwholmod by onnx
quake and a groat lako ot wntor
covors tbolr fornior sltos, ac
cording to n mossago rocolvod
today from Toocloa through
Vera Gnu. Thirty-four bodies
had Jjqon rocovored up to the
tlino" tho mossngo was filed at
CIIICO, Cal., Jan. 0. A wedding
ceremony started In 1919 nnd con
cluded In 1920 and solemnized on
tho boundary line of Dutte and Te
hama counties, unltod fn marrlaga
Miss Tholma Fltzp&trlck. graduate ot
Chlca Normal, and A." Knight, local
contractor. - ,
The scono of. tho wedding was
shitted' because of an accident to the
carefully laid plana ot tho couple to
kcop tho wedding n socrot, Knight
Journeyed to Red Uluff with Miss
Fitzpatrlck on ocombor 31st nnd se
cured a mnrrlngo license. He re
turned to Chlco, whore ho llconso
was presonted to Itov. William Leo
shortly aftor 11 n. in.', with tho ro
quest that tho perform the ceremony.
Tho pastor Informed Knight that lib
could not be marrlod In Dutte. coun
ty Vc-cniiso tho llcenso had boon Is
sued In Tohama.
Taking Mrs. Leo aboard as a wit
ness tho. party, at Knight's sugges
tion, startod back to tho lino that
divides Dutte and Tohama counties,
sixteen miles north, ot Chlco. Knight
stopped tho machine 'oa. tho llno'.and
iha bumnor of the. auto served , as an
altar rati whtlo Reverend. Lee stood
on tho Dutto County line4 and the
principals' Just oyer-In Tohama coun
t' and took the marriage vows.
Tho bride Is the daughter of H.
Fitzpatrlck, Klamath Falls lumber
man. Slnco graduating from the
Chlco Normal bo has been teaching
FLAG DESECRATION '
CHARGE ON TRIAL
The trial of Dan Drosnan, Merrill
sheepman, on n misdemeanor charge
ot rcsecratlng tho United Stato flag,
growing out of a Christmas street
fight at Iorr(lll botw.eon IJrasnran
nnd others on.ono side and John Den
o'hy on tho other, Is on trial In Jus
tice Chapfnan's court '.today. WltHew
nftho rbmf(1asd fiSK
liearlng) SyM'rosTJavo,' lfre'e
and D. JePWurphr We'boundftver
to tho grand Jury, testified thnt Dros
nan used vile language connoctlon
with the flag during tho cfunrrol with
Tho hearing ot Maurice Keeno,
charged with assisting in the assault
on Denohyhas boon continued until
next week. J; H. Carnahan Is defend
ing Kcono, wbllo F, H. Mills and
C. F. Stone nre associated in tho de
fense of' .Drosnan. Tho proseoutlon
li dlrocted by District Attorney Dun
can. MISSIONARY' PAGEANT
AT CHRISTIAN -CHURCH.
Tho "Missionary Pageant", to bo
given at tiro Christian church Sun
day evening, beginning nt 7:30
o'clock, is tho result ot a great deal
of labor In propnratlofi1 by tho Wom
an's Missionary Society, and they
are hoping that tholr efforts will bo
anrownrdod by a good attendance.
A well-trained male chorus' will ba
an attraction. Tho singers hnvebeon
oarnetsly preparing for' tho occasion
and Will present n performance well
worth 'hearing. '
LOUISYILLE, Ky Jan. j). A
shipment ot 120;000- gallons ot
whisky, valued nt, approximately
$0,200,000, was started on a train ot
twonty-two cars 'toward KewVork
and Philadelphia. "
t,Each,car1bad two well armed men
PERKINS' HOME I OPPOSITION
Flro.'bo'lloyed to havo started from
a stdvo, this afternoon burned the
residence of W. B. Perkins, pro
prietor ot tho Perfection Dairy atj
Fifth and D streets, to tho ground,
and nt 2HB o'clock tho flames were
threatening to totally destroy tho
milk storage nnd bottling plant,,
which Is In tho same building, despite
tho otforts ot tho fire dopartmont to
With the excoptlan ot a few
pieces of furniture, the contents 'of
tho house wore alt destroyed. The
flromon worn hampered. It was, re
ported, In their efforts to save the
milk plant by lack of pressure.
About two- years ago Mr. Perkins
lost his barn by flro. Tho new barn
which he built stands at a distance
from the house and It was believed
that the firo-flghters would prevent
tho flames from spreading to It. The
loss cf the residence nnd plant will
mean a logsof at least $2,000. 't
SOVIET ARK HAS .?
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. Tho
"soviet nrk,"( Iluford, with Its cargo
of radical aliens deported from trio
United States, Is nbbut to enter the
Kiel canal, according to officiaFdls
patches received here today. While
still refusing to divul'go tho destlna
tlon of tho ship, officials said that
a-very good -guess might be ventured
I since tho passage' through the canal
r.nu uccomo Known, ii wm(,yjuj
the Dtiford would go to.4tlgaBdrdJCgmmUn,lyoarly. nexi iVk to-ln.-hnrirn
Tinr nBKRnirera for trangnorta-l ..vli . .ui..j . , ranrnii
charge her passengers for transporto'
tlon across Livonia Into soviet Rus
sia. WEATHER REPORT
Oregon Tonight and Saturday,
fair;' .continued cold; easterly winds.'
GOVERNMENT WILL AID
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. Tho gov
ernment has definitely decided to
aid the families ot deported radical
aliens, the attqrney general's office
announced today. Action in this
direction 111 bo taken purely ns a
humanitarian measure and not be
cauBe"orfcariy" Obligations to oxtend
1 r : CUVERSTUffif
r . T"' w- '
WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 President
Wilson's decision thai tbo League of
Nations should bo placqd before tho
voters as a "solemn referendum" and
William J. Dryan's contention that
the Democratic party canndl go be
foV the country on the question, but
should accept such compromises "as
may bo posslblo", are twin surprises
ot tbo conclave of Democratic party
cbleftans, which found its climax' at
the Jackson Day dinner, last, night.
The President's message made no
mention ot a third term announce
ii entor impending retirement to prl
v to life, as many predicted it would.
Bryan's spee6hr taking Issue witr
the-I'rcstdcnt, wtiB accompanied by a
statement' (bat he was not speaking
us a. candidate for tho Presidential
Senators, disagreed widely today as
to the probable effect on the Senate
treaty situation of President Wilson's
Jackson Day letter, urging that the
nuesUon of treaty ratification be car
ried Into thb Presidential campaign.
iinnni. rtnmnrrntu It wnn eenerallv
k -- --""-; ..... --
declared tnai me leiier naa not
changed tho situation at all, and that
an effort to reach an agreement on
compromise, reservations would con
tinue. C OF C. COMMITTEE
WILL BEGIN WORK
A meetlnic of the soliciting com
lulttee ot the Klamath county cham
,ber of commerce was held last night,
and nlans laid, tor a canvass ot the
cjHaset.he'fund for the. .reorganP
zatton committee reported, that their
otforts bad raised nearly .$3300, and
th'e name Klamath County chamber
of Qommerca was adopted instead ot
tue title, 'Aiamam (commercial emu.
The now vjtqknmlttee was appointed
to vcontlntiR the work, of securing
memberships. On account ot the holl
days there'has been a postponement
o"f action tor a couple of weeks,-but
they will -enter In earnest next week
upon tha.task, ot giving the organize
tlon the final boost which will place
U on ,lti feet,
llEItGEU'S appeal set.
CHICAGO, Jnn. 9. Hearing of the
appeal ot Victor. Berger, convicted
of Interfering with the draft, was
set today by ,tho Circuit Court ot Ap-
peuls.fpr iFeorucrry. la
OFFICIALS DKCIiAKK .
STEEL STRIKE ENDED.
PITTSBURG, Jan. 9, Or
ganizers and International un
ion bads interested In the na
tional wide steel strike, are In
receipt of an official order to
day from the national strike
committee calling off the strike.
Action which resulted In the or
der was taken by the committee
last night. , flu, '
Annual meetings of the Malln
State Bank and the First. State &
Savings Bank were held here last
evenlBg and the Incumbent sets of
officers in both Institutions were, re
elected tor another year.
The First State & Savings bank
now has 15 persons, Including offi
cers, actively employed In the bank.
Report3"for the year showed a highly
prosperous condition and steady
growth. Deposits during 1919 reach
ed a maximum of 11,600, 000.
The officers of the First .State &
Savings bank are: J. W. Siemens,
president; Ed Bloomingcamp, G. W.
Mattern, A. Epperson and George T.
Baldwin, vice-presidents; John .Siem
ens, Jr., vice-president and cashier.
The appointive positions are filled by
R. Mitchell, Louis Boldlschar, asslst-
Y-Lt cashiers; Roy 6rem,.H.,J. Dwyer,
tellers; Fred A. uaKer, note-teller,
and Mrs. Etta L. Paddock, assistant
r.oto teller. -
The officers ot the Malln State
bank are: J. W. Siemens, president;,
A. Kallna, vice-president; Louis Bold
lschar, cashier; J. W. Siemens". John
Siemens, Jr., A. Kallna, El.'Bloom-
lagcarap and.,, J3oldlschar,dIrectors.
Telegrmph Tabloids '
ASTORIA, Jan. 9. i;he 'two In
fant children of L. A. Samuels, Stan
dard 'Oil warehouseman, were burn
ed to death when their home, burned
this morning Tho motheV went to. a
neighbor's !bouse, .leaving the. child-
rea uueu. uuhu-buo rciurtteu ma
home was In flames and' .firemen
were unableto effect a rescue'
SYRACUSE, N. Y'; Jan. 9.Avrev
olutlon Is likely to follow In the wake
of, prohibition, according, to the, Rev.
G Campbeli Morgan, , pastor ot jWest
mlnlster Chapel, London, who is vis
iting here. " Whenever' a 'greatcouV
try banishes strong.drink-lt musiptra
p'are for a revoluClon.'Vnedeclafed
from the pulpit. i
v. STOCKHOLM, 'Jan. 9.-T-TJndesIr-ables-deported.
from the United. States
on tho transport) "Bufordf win," prob
abljr be. landed at Hango, Fjnland,
then p'roceed"to Russia by-'raOunder
a strong guard, It was said here to
day. ' MEXICO CITY', Jan. 9. Tho aer
ial mail service between Chicago and
Omaha was Inaugurated today when
Pilot 'Walter J. Smith left Grand
Park carrying 400 pounds of mall
and a package of meat, which will
ba served at the banquet to -General
"Pershing In Omaha, tonight.
" i i- i
MARSEILLES, FranceJrfJani'' 9.
Twenty persons lost their lives when
tho tug Lopluvlor sank "Jjlietween
Toulon and Marseilles, with , all
aboard, according to advlcesre'celv
od yesterday. '?.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. Oi-rr-Tho
'spltball" has been barred fro'irt the
Paclflo Coast baseball league, Chas.
Graham, manager of tho San Fran
cisco club, announced yesterday,
UNIQNTOWN, Pa., Jan.9,' Maud
Powell, woll known 'Violinist, djed nt
a hotel hero yesterday,! She'tsuf tored1
a breakdown at a concerVnlght be
fore last. Wv
!, CaJ., "JaiTi
conserve paper, tio Lbs Angeles Kx-lthey havo come upon pieces .of tlm
. .. ... v'i. .tiV.1l... nn.fontlir nnnarpul whlrh linv
amlner reduced .its slzo fr(6m eight
to seven columns. The ejglftTCPlumn
size ylll fie restimed whou'tW,paper
shortage la less acute.
OFFER TO I IN
Importaaco of Securing Full Earoll-
znent of the City's PopaLvtlom te?"
the Present Census Will Be Topic
of' Tonight's Meeting.
Realizing the Importance of secure
Ing a full enumeration of the city's
population during tho present census,
the Business Men's Association at
their meeting tonight at the White
Pelican hotel, will attack the cearnw t
problem and lay' plans' for extender,
all possible aid to the enumerators." '
The law requires the completion at,
the census, within incorporated tpw-ML
and cities, two weeks from the data
of starting, which means that Klam-j:
ath Falls must be thoroughly covered
b next Friday. The rural district
have a month to complete returns.
It is also a requirement of the law
governing the census that, tho official
enumerators appointed shall actually'
do the work, but telegraphic, com-,
munlcatlon was established with W".
A. Terrell, district census supervisor,
at Wasco, today, with a view to hav
ing aides appointed by the Business.
Men's association, who will assist
the federal enumerators in every wayv
except the actual clerical, work' ot.
enumeration. These aides will be
paid by the Business Men's assocla
tlon, if their offer of assistance la
accepted, but all credit for the HstlagT
ot names will go to the official enusif
eratqrs, who actually write th.
names. ? '",,
The census firnres of 19S4
tRjtand as the population estimate off
Klamath Falls for ten; years to coi
andwlll be the basis for. federal -.
iriuiiifauuu aui. pBonv kDsimag-jm
works,, and In numerous other ways
will serve Vo; help or hinder coram?
ity advancement according' to wheth
er the enumeration is compIete"6Vos
ly .partially complete. ' r -
The' Important bearing which the
1920 census will tiavo'on the develop-
ment of the community in the next
fe.w rears .'is recognized by the, Bust
n'ess,Men's association, andthey jviHT
discuss ways and.'means-of assistance:
fullyjat tonight's meeting,: which, ii
caIIe'd"forv'6:S'0 b'clockf J"' 4 I
G. W.. FairfieldrTeprefenting DIs?
tfict,,Sup"ervisor"Terrell, -who cama
hero to speed up the local work ot
census taking; jleft this morning. He
wiilpjr6Vbl'carry back a personal
reportltb-the' supervisor; but in tho
meantlmeliietirae limit for comple
tlon ot-the census, Is erowlnir short.
andf Imrnediate .co-operation trol.
every citizen and organization Is ne
cessary in order to' get ,a, f ulf enroU?
ment of the city's population. S
.T. ,D..Case. was appointed by Mrv
Fa'lrf lel&'as enumerator in Ward' Nol
,5,r and went to work today. There
was no appointment in-this ward UP
to this time. f
Mrs.Fraiki ."Morrs is. working jo.
Wards 1 and 2, and Mrs. Anna Wat
son Is the enumerator n.WardS5,-3
-'.- ' - i i - ..5 1
and 4. - .
SIXTY' CENT WOOL ISi
HELENA, Mont., Jan. 9 ,t Sixty
cent wool is expected in Montana tfib)
coming season, wool growers declare,
and 'the price may go beyond that
figure. The sheepmen say they must,
have 60 cents to come "out even, as
their expenses have mounted steadily
and the last season was not, unprofit
able one fo'r tho 'Industry in this
Advices from buyers agree that at
least CO cents may be expected.
OF FORMER RACE.
VANCOUVER, Jnn. 9. Workmen
employed In driving a now gallery
In a goid mine at Charlotte .Plains,
in VJctoria, Australia, Havo made an
astonishing discovery. At n depth, of.
threo hundijed feot below ground
bar, perfectly preserved, which have
every' ' appearance of. havings boen.
sawed and "shaped by the
man, . ..