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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1920)
Wqv tetsttmux Herald
OITICIAL I'APKIl OK
opfictaij paper or
Fourteenth Year No. 3873
KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 19, 1920
Price, Five Cents
PLANT W BE
STARTED in. 1
Tho Pelican liny Lumber company
fool confidant (hat they will bo nblo
to Htiirt thntr saw mill on April Int.
nlthoiiRlt In orhr to do no, It linn
boon nnc'Hnry to ship n numlinr of
Inrgo mnchlnory HlilpmontH by ex
press. nH mntorliilii of nil klndii urn
xtroinnly difficult to got.
Tho now plnnt In to consist of two
linndH nnd n rt'Riiw which Ih llio iiamo
tilzo nH thu old plnnt. Thorn linyt.
Iiowovnr. boon n great number of
-rndlcnl ImprnvromntR Installed, ns
' thu now plnnt will ho drlvon com
pletely hv olortilrlty. Thin electricity
will ho supplied by nlO00 kilowatt
tnrhlno which will prmlure In lln
neighborhood of thirteen to fifteen
hundred homo powor, nnd will drive
tho nnw mill, pinning mill nnd nn
chlnn nhop. All mnchlnoR nn Individ
unlly nnd oleetrlcnllv drlvon, nnd
directly connected to thu motors, nnd
thorn will only bo flvo holtB of nny
conRoquonco In tho mill. About two
hundred inon will bo employed In
tho nnw mill, planing mill nnd Rhlp
During tho closed period occasion
ed by tho flro. the compnny linn
lmllt n lnrgn nnd cnmmodloiiR now
dining room, kitchen nnd cliibrobm.
TCvorv now nnd sanitary convenience
linn boon InRtnllod In tho culinary!
nnd baking departments. Tho build
ing which contained tho old dining
room nnd kltchnn ha boon remodel
ed nnd divided up, Into Unlit nlry
ldnRterod roomx, nnd "ench of tho
rooming Iioiihoh nro equipped with
two shower bntliR.
Tho woodR operations of the com
pnny nro starling. Tho very first
..work to bo dono In tho wood Is tho
laying of a number of miles flf "rail
Tond bo that n number of workers
wll bo required Immediately for
truck laylnR nnd rond building. The
-woods operntlonH will glvo cmploy
mont to three hundred mon.
Tho company In very buny Junt nt
present getting tho enmpa In shnpo
for occupntloti, An quickly ns It enn
ho dono thoy will pnlnt tho ItiRldo of
tho cabins, nnd will equip tho camp
with mnny convcnloncoR.
Tho company bus on hnnd Iors
sufflclont to run tho Raw mill for
two moutliH, nnd will nlwnys keep
on hnnd theso resorvo HtnckH.
Now oporntlotiR contomplnto run
ning tho riiw mill elovon mnntliR out
of tho onr. The exhaust Htenm from
tho .mill Is bolng Installed so nR to
iliu ,11111. in imuih ..mill. mm. ww .in .w ,
dlschnrgo In tho log pond, and Ihu.
keop It from freozlng throughout tho
winter months, nnd In this wny will
onnblo tho mill to run until Fobrunry
1st, nt which tlmo It will bo necos
snry to closo down for a month In
j ordor to glvo tho mill a proper and
thorough overhauling, nnd put It In
nhnpo to begin operntlonH ngnln on
M.Mnrrh 1st. Tho mil! nnd woods will
opornto eight liour shifts.
PINE TRAIL SOLD
' DULUTII, Minn. Mnr. 19. -A snlo
of standing tlmbor, practically tho
last largo whlto plno possibility In
northonstorn Minnesota, has boon
closed; vnrlous holdors aro sollors
nnd tho Cloquot I.umbor Company,
a Woyorhnousor lntorest, Is tho buy
on Thoro nro from 400,000,000 to
500,000,000 feet of plnoln tho pur
chase and nbout as much of othor
woods, spruco, tnmarack and birch.
Tho purchnso also moans tho build
ing of n railway across I.ako and
Crook counties, at a cost of nbout
$2,000,000. In tho samo district tho
Btoto of Minnesota owns sovoral hun
dred million foot of tlmbor.
Mlnnosotn Is nearly tho ultlmnto
whlto plno stnto, nnd Its production
Is now reduced to that of two domln
ntlng companies, with a numbor of
smnllor onos, tho two bolng tho
WovorhnoiiBor nnd tho Hlnes, tho
former with mills nt Cloquot, nnd
tho Inttor with mills nt Virginia,
both nonr Dtiluth.
OREGON Tonight nnd Snlurdny,
fnlr oxcopt probably rnln nonr coast j
modornto enst winds,
SENATE CONFIRMS '
n. y .
V ,i JHKfrtt
j WAB1IIN0T0N, Mnr. 10 -Tho I
iiomlniitliiu of llultibrldgo Colby -to
' bo hecrotnry of statu wiih reported by
tho Konnto foreign rolntlons commit
too today without u record voto J
ITndiited Ilerlln Rtlll Is under
bayonet rule but troops loyal to the
Ebort government patrol tho streets.
Tho Knpp forces loft Ilerlln yester
day. Withdrawn! of these Holdlors,
however, loft chaos behind an the
rear guard turned ngalnst the Jeer
ing crowds and fired nt them kill
ing many nnd wounding scores.
Whllo the nutlcnl elements huve
i not made any organized attacks on
cnpltol, economic conditions nre des
cilbed ns serious.
LONDON, Mnr. 19. Hundreds of
persons-hnvo been killed in the mill
Ing districts of Cormnny In colli
sions between tho minors and troops,
according to German reports receiv
ed at Copenhagen.
LONDON. Mar. 19. All Gormnny
with tho exception of tho southern
states Is rebellious and lierlln Is a
barrel of gunpowder, which may bo
Ignited nny tlmo," says a Ilerlln dls-
pntch to tho Exchnngo Telegraph'
company filed yesterday.
AMERONGEN. Mar. 19. Evl
donco that nn extromoly closo guard
lias been placed by tho Dutxh govern
ment ovor tho former Kaiser was ob
tained today. I'ollco havo been do
tnlled to follow him, a fow stops In
tho rear, ns ho walks about tho gar
den of Ilctlnk castlo hero.
COPENHAGEN, Mar. 19. War
rant hnvo boon Issued for tho nrrest
... .. . . ,
r Oonernl --onilor nnd Colonel
Ilnllor, characterized nR Iytidendorff's
right hand man, says a dispatch to
tho Serin! Domokraton from Ilorlln.
LONDON, Mnr. 19. A bomb ex
ploded outside tho' iirltlsh Embassy
nt llorlln'Mast night, mi tho irinVal di
vision wns inarching ptiRt, aDorlln
dispatch today says. Sovoral por
sotiR woro killed nnd Injured, but tho
Embassy apparently suffered no
SPOKANE, Mar. 19. William R.
Nolsnn, city Jailor, wns choked to
death enrly todny In tho Jail corri
dor. Tho polleo declarer Stovo Potns
koy, nrrostod yestorday as nn insan
ity suspect, was tho only prisoner
outsldo tho colls nt tho tlmo nnd bo
llovo ho fna Nelson's slayor.
TO ITAVE I1IRD PRESERVE
IN LAKH COUNTY SECTION.
WASHINGTON, Mnr. 19. Crea
tion of,n bird prosorvo ln tho Wnrnor
Lnko section of Lake County, Ore
gon, nwaits advicos ns to tho deslro
of rosldonts of tho section affectod.
Tho Interior Dopnrtmont has notified
Roprosontntlvo Slnnott that an Exo
cutlvo ordor sotting nsldo tho pro
sorvo is hold up until ho can com
municate with his constituents.
ODD FELLOWS AV1LL HOLD
Tho I, O. O. F. lodgo will hold nn
Important mooting tonight nt tho
lodge, rooms in tho I. O. O I Hall. 1
Tho business to bo trnnsnetod Is of!
ennntilnrntitn wnmnnf niwl n full n '
vw ." .. ...wi.u.b .. ,v .1,1. .1.-
tondnnco Jb roquostod. Tho mooting
opens at 7:30 o'clock.
fr ..J r-mafw-sna- .
s scumiu-bujvi'ij .-
MYOIf TS STILL
Tho emiiloyecH of tho Callfornln
Orugou I'owor Company wero enter
tulned nt an Informal dinner In tho
i;rlll room of tho Whlto I'ollcan Ilotol
hint evening by I'uul I). McKce, (ten
oral Manager of tho company. Tho
ovunltiK wan npont In Informal din-
cusslons of tho problems of tho com -
puny to glvo tho omplo)coi a moro
Intlmato ItiHlght Into tho flnanclnl
nf fairs of tho company nnd to create'
it closer relationship between
employees mid officials.
In his tnlk Mr. McICeo emphasized
w.u iin'i urni. i-uiuiuiy iu i.
lopulnr Idrn. corporations do hnvo
poiiIs und nro really nothing moro'
lll'in ft Anllnflltnn tt lutiiic unlilu un n
"" ' v .., """""
III IIIUIII I'MIIUIIJUIIIIH 11IUI1U 411)11
home contributing personal services,
eml Hint the i orHotulltles of tho Sev
ern! led, vldtiiilH mnklng up tho cor-
Tiiriltrm. eatinnlfillv llinu., rMntrtl.iil.
ing-servlco. have much to do with
tho Impression, formed upon the pub-
lie concerning tho corporation.
Following this tho flnnnclnl condl -
Hon of tho company was graphically
shown by a stack of blocks on n
(hart showing whnt becomes of tho
lovenunH and how the expenses nro
Tho local problems wero gono In
to In detail nnd tho plans of tho com-
pnny In its efforts to assist In the
development of the country wero out
lined. First of these Is that water
must bo provided for the hundred or
moro thousands of acres In tho
Klamath basin which nro now prac
tically mid. The government not
bolng prepnrod to do this probably
for many years to como, there Is.no
ether ngency In a position to under
take it, speakers said, unless it bo
tho power company, which Is also
vitally Interested In the conservation
of wator for power purposes at Cop
co and It Is believed that thero is
water enough for all if tho wastp
can bo snved. At any rate, the pow-
or company has gambled that there
It was noted with pleasure by the
officials of tho company that more
than a third of tho employes present
woro ex-sorvlco men nnd of these
tho company Is Justly proud
Questions on various matters were
frooly asked Mr. McKee by thoso
present and It was generally folt
that tho net results of tho meeting
woro highly satisfactory to nil con
cerned and hope was expressed that
those events will become an Institu
tion of the organization
BRINGS A BRIDE
Hardly off their honeymoon but
eagor to get to work ln tho now flold
ot'.tho ondoavor, tho Rov. R. T.
Cooklnghnm nnd Mrs. Cooklnghnm
arrived In Klamath Falls yestorday
nnd this morning set out for n trip
through tho Klamath reservation, in
which territory tho Rov. Mr. Cook
ingham Is tho newly nppolntod mis
sionary of tho M, E. church.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Cooklnghnm were
mnrrlod a week ago at Scobey, Mon
tana, and bolng popular residents of
tho community tho wedding was a
crowded church affair. Immediately
aftorward thoy loft for tho pastor's
Tho Rov. Mr. Cooklnghnm hns
bcon doing missionary work In Mon
tana for tho past ton years. During
threo of tho3o years ho represented
tho citizens of his district In tho
Montana legislature. Ho was In
Klamath county last January lo-dc-Inf
over tho fields and his brbl rc
iiunlntqnce has impressed him very
h'ghly, both with tho countv and
the friendliness of tho people.
Tho now missionary will mnko his
hoadquartors In Klamath Falls und
ns bo organizes his flold will hold
services nt tho ngoncy, Chlloqutn,
Fort Klamath and Ynlnnx, arrang
ing a schedule for, recurring nervlcs
at thoso points. Later ho will proh-
ably hnvo a couplo of nsslstnnls to '
holp him In tho work.
WASHINGTON, Mnr. 10.-
Tho Scimto this afternoon ile-
fentcd tho penco treaty.
SEE IDE IN
Ah tho day for the selection of the
Republican candldato approaches,
tho name of Governor Frank O. Low
den, of IIHiioIh looms largo upon tho
political horizon, an thq probablo
cliolco of the Republican convention!
nt Chicago. Various candidates fori
! tho nomination nro spoken of, among;
w,om nro Genoral Wood, tho mill-!
nry candidate Hardlnc of Illinois
i0ndoxtor, Governor Johnson andi
others, nil of whom have excellent'
'qualifications for tho exalted office;
' . Tir.,ui,iOIlf
-- - .i,---.
jjt cac)l dy Bcemg , )n(1cato!
Umt (!overnor howdcn wII, ,l0 lllo!
,v, ,,,..,, i,M , ,t, T-..i.
1 mva, niuiiuuiu uruiui ui nil? Ill-)'UI!-
ncnn party, for tho
renson that ns
each candldato is subjected to thu
closo scrutiny of tho American pcc-l
plo ho sociiiH to possess those many
nnd Mirled qualities whl"h tho na-
l 0'' l,emnnds that ,ts xt ruler
"',aI1 "ave- " ln Prty, tho son
lot n vllIa5 -. t town
l01 ounr,8 " -"nnesoin, in isui. nis
inn wu (lusiiiiuti iu i)u ono oi con-
stnnt strugglo against adversity.
In tho latter part of tho 'COs, Gov
ernor Lowden then a seven year old
boy, (trudged across the dusty
prulrles of tho then scml-wlldcrness
of Minnesota, behind his father's
pralrlo schooner, as tho family wend
ed Its way toward Iowa In search of
a now homo. In Hardin county,
Iown, tho family settled upon n
homestead, and It was there sur
rounded by the hardy American
pioneers, that Governor Lowden
spent his boyhood-- and absorbed
thoso sterling Ideas of American In
stitutions, which have so character
ized him, since entering public llfo.
His-parents being unable to assist
him, young Lowden, like Lincoln,
acquired his early education by study
at the f(roplnco when his days work
on the farm was 'done. So great was
his ability as a student, that at the
age of 15 years he secured a position,
as teacher ln the country schools in
Hardin County, Already the spirit of
the young farmer boy was filled with
tho desire for an education, and for
five years he taught tho country
school, doing his own Janitor work
nt tho school to, obtain a few addi
tional dollars with which to defray
It Is a long call from tho back
woods of Iowa to the governor of six
million people in tho state of Illinois.
It is a long call from tho farm of
Hardin county blacksmith to United
States congress. It Is a long call from
poverty to tho position of being one
of tho brainiest lawyers ln tho Unit
ed States, but that Is what happened
to Frank O. Lowden, now tho fam
ous war Governor of Illinois, nnd if
tho signs of tho times nro truo to
their present Indications, the next
President of tho United States.
Unlike Governor Johnson, he was
reared In poverty, while Johnson was
tho son of one of California's prom!
nent mon; unllko Oonernl Wood, who
was educated at considerable ex
pense, at Harvard University, nnd
was prnctlcnlly unheard until Theo
dore Roosevelt rapidly promoted him
ln tho army; unlike nny other Re
publican candldato before tho Amer
ican people, Frank O. Lowden sprang
unnldod from tho ranks of the com
mon people, nnd llko Abraham Lin
coln fought his way unaided and
without friends thru college until
nt last he stood at the bar of Chi
cago lnwyers, tholr, leador.
A groat America, with the Ideals
of an American; backed by a great
record of achievement; a man of
great executive ability; a great law
yer, but above nil a man nnd an
BROTHER IS DEAD.
PORTLAND, Mnr. 19. Roger Sfn-
nott, well-known Portland lawyer
nml bfotU01' r N- J- slnnott- rI,re"
soninuvo in congress irom
Oregon, dlod suddenly from heart
dlscnso Tuesday night at tho family
Mr. Slnnott was nearly -JS yoars
old, hnvlng boon born nt Tho Dalles,
July 15, 1S72. Ho had lived, In Port
land for tho pnst 20 yoars and was
a member of tho lnw flfm of Slnnott 1
& Adams In tho Chamber of Com-1
morce building, " '
iilizzariw axi) oalim
svi:i:i middle west.
ST. PAUL, .Minn., Mar. 19.
A Htorm, which In intensity
equals an thing experienced
this winter, still prevails In
northern Minnesota, South Da
kota, northern Iowa and north
Wisconsin, Klcctrlc light and
power wires are down In the
twin cities and telegraph and
telephone service Is Irregular.
KANSAS CITV, Mar. 19.
-"Sh winds continued today
over the greater part of Kansas
where, according to reports,
damago to the
Bowing wheat crop has been
DENVER, Mar. 19. -Normal
conditions were restored In the
I eastern Rocky Mountain region
i today followfng tho worst wind
storm In 19 years, which yes-
terday crippled wire and train
1 1 communication nnd caused
' thousands of dollars worth of
1 property damage and tho loss of
at least four lives.
The Palace Market announces that
a new and up-to-date vegetable and
grocery department will bo opened
Monday morning In connection with
Us meat market at 524 Main street.
In preparation for handling the addi
tional stock the market has been
thoroughly renovated and painted
and new counters and vegetable
cases of the most sanitary and mod
ern type have been installed.
Vegetables will be kept ln nn air
tight, solitary glass case, connected
wlththe. ft-JrTgerator system and dur
ing ineienure zi nours 01 me nay a
constant' spray of ice-cold mist from
the Willis mist machine will be dis
tributed equally over them. This will
insure customers of fresh, cool, crisp
vegetables and melons at all times.
In addition they will have a 16
foot glass case also connected direct
ly with the refrigerating plant, la
which all other perishable foodstuff
that Is likely to deteriorate during
the warm weather will be stored.
,Once placed In these cases the veg-
m n n a
etablcs, fruit, and other foods will,. , ,.,..., ., j
. . , ,, i,, , . . .. tence In default of fines fixed by
not uo luuiuieu unui sum iu uih tun
sumer. The cases are fly proor, dust
proof and ,It might be said, germ
Now lighting fixtures will be In
stalled and the proplretors claim that
when their improvements are com
plete they will have the best lighted
nnd equipped plnco ln the city retail
They expect to make a specialty of
catering to the fresh fruit and veg
etable trade. A complete line of Del
Monto fruits and vegetables will bo
received each morning, insuring cus
tomers against stale or cold storage
goods. During the canning and melon
season, fruit and melons will be un
loaded directly from the refrigerator
car into tho market's refrigerators
and they will thus bo protected from
deterioration from tho tlmo they
leave the grower until placed In the
hands of tho consumer.
In tho near futuro the proprietors
expect to install a complete delica
Tho grocery and fruit department
will bo operated separately from the
meat department,' ns nn entirely dis
tinct department, under tho charge
of Pat Brownlee.
Each visitor on tho opening day
will receive a choice carnation.
MACHINE GUN DRILL
MERRILL, Mnr. 19. Tho St.
Patrick's Day ball, an annual affair
ln honor of tho day, was a marked
success, holnjT largely attended both
by residents of Merrill, nnl vicinity
t.s wqII ns by a numbor of visltora
from Klamath Falls,
During tho ny a dotall of U. S.
army recruiting officers gavo an In
teresting exhibition with Browning
Machine gun which In a moasuro
compensated visltora for a postpone
ment of tho Rodeo
Mrs. F. C. Grimshaw and d.iugh-
ter Margaret havo returned from nn
Uxtonslvo visit to'Onklnnd, Cal
fflO JAILED, CAR
McKlnley David, an Indian resid
ent of the Klamath reservation and
Den nourhroalse, known generally
ns '"Tex", were remanded to the cus
tody of the sheriff last night by Bert
C. Thomas, U. S. commissioner, In
j default of bonds required to appear
Marcn 24 ror neanng on cnarges or
.naving mtrouucea liquor into tno
4 i Klamath reservation and of having
' sold, bartered or given It to the Ind-
lan wards of the government.
Tho complaint was made by Wal
ter G. West, superintendent of tho
reservation and the offense Is alleg
ed to have been committed March 12,
It appeared from the superinten
dent's story that he discovered that
liquor had been Introduced by tho
defendants and immediately took
steps to check its distribution by ar
resting the two men and locking
them up. Because of the storm at
the time and condition of the roads
he was unable to bring his prisoners
to Klamath Falls and "Tex" made
his escape, aided by a friend with a
Mr. West brought David in and
lodged him in the local Jail, and in
formed Sheriff Humphrey of the es
cape of "Ter". In searching for tho
fugitive the county was combed and
Mr. West made a trip to Jiei Bluff,
returning yesterday to learn that
"Tex" had been taken by the reser
vatloa police at Chiloquin.
David's new Studebaker car,
which Is alleged to have been used
to convey the liquor, has been confis
cated. The men are said to have se
cured the contraband cargo ,in Klam
Commissioner Thomas fixed DT- ,
id's" bonds' atfoOO "anc? the-boniJl.2,
his companion at- 11000.
FOUR FID ONE
Henry Ackel, John Hanrahan and
Plvfln Ollvor nro In Inll co-rln" bar.
Police Judge Leavltt, and Leo
Stokes, known In the pugilistic ring
as Sailor Bosco, is at liberty after
payment of $19.75 In tho police
court, for alleged drunkeness, dis
orderly conduct and assault upon an
officer, Firo Chief Ambrose.
Oliver, who wns not charged with
assault but only with ''drunk and dis
orderly conduct, Is facing prosecu-
1 tlon In the Justice court on complaint
filed by Chief of Police Wilson with
(the district attorney last night. The
complaint charges defendant with
threat to commit a felony, based on
an alleged statement made in tho
Deerhead Grill, prior to the fracas
with Ambrose, that he was going to
kill a person who had angered him.
A charge of assault with a deadly
weapon Is also being considered as
the result of an alleged attack, with
a knlfo recently upon nn opponent at
a dance here.
Ackel, Hanrahan and Stokes
pleaded guilty in the police court to
the charges of assault upon Ambrose.
Tho officer's story was that the trio
attacked him after he had attempted
to arrest Stokes. All, Including Oliv
er, he said were disturbing the peace,
of Main street by loud and offen
sive language, late Tuesday night.
He warned them to stop and when
they persisted seized Stokes. Shortly
thereafter thoro was a warm time in
Ambrose emerged with consider
able disfiguration, including a black
eye, but triumphant and with tho aid
of Patrolman Hilton, who camo to
his aid, landed the quartet in Jail.
Oliver did not tako any part ln tha
assault according to tho officer. Ho
was fined $7.50. Tho others were
fined '?19.7G each.
FINED FOR DISORDERLINESS
A. Popard was fined $7.50 for
drunk and disorderly conduct by
Police Judgo Leavltt yesterday. Hq
pa)d tho fine. 1