The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942, August 07, 1920, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

W .'" T, C'.M.I'ti
r ,ir Jlwp
i$li lEu wfngjtetstift
n. r
Fourteenth Year No. 3992
Price Five Cento
1 ' ", . ,'y r '.'.
I nanrtrnai Atam am
Delay In receipt of material In
holding back thn completion of the
Pacific Tnleplionn Telegraph com
pany's new circuit to Yreka. Work
on tlie linn It going forward but U
bout 30 days behind schsdula. It
will bn another month before It U
The wires aro strung from this nod
mm far as Knno, running on Western
Union poles. Between Knno and
Warden a crow of IB men Is netting
poles, Murh of thn work tf In wild
rock and thn holes have to b blasted.
Thn erew working on thn othnr and
have wires up from Weed to Grass
Thn rlrcult will Ihi wlmt In termed
In telephone parlance, "Class A."
that In a heavy ropper lr, double
lino, and It Is espected will facilitate
Ionic dlitanco conversation greatly
Practically all the bussing nnd wlm
Interference tbat make direct ronver
aatlon with places comparatively
nnar. n Portland or Kan Krnncloco.
Impoislhlo, with occasional excep
tions, will In) remould nnd really Iouk
dlstanco conversations with Chica
go and Now York for Initano -will
bn possible.
It In eipected tbat telnpliono COtU;
inunlcatlon with eastern pnlntn wl
bn frequent when thn Improved' ier'v
lo makri It fenslblo Them In con
oldnrable Inquiry In rxrd to tho
possibility of talking to New York
and Chicago. j) a K T Ludden, man
iilir of Din telephone office hern, hut
thn necessity of rtlttom and re
lays, tilth time routing i:0 for tho
flrnt thri'i' minutes, and $3. or there
houtn, for succeeding minutes, dis
courages thn general uiu of this
method of roiiiinunlr.illoii Tin roil
In no deterrent, when a IiIk business
deal In Ititnhed. but thn unsatisfac
tory service ha proved no Occa
sionally there have been urgent cases
but they run only two or three, a
year, where thu patron took a chance
All thin will lo clinngnd. however,
when thn now circuit to Yreka In
completed nnd It In expected that thn
long dlstnnru business of tho local
offlco will Increase Kri'atly
Ono of thn ncrnnlnnal eastern call
caino jenterdny, when n local patron
called Chlcugo In H minutes there
wan a report hack that tho Chicago
party had loft bin hotel and could
not ha locuted.
Tho flrn dnpartinent waa railed to
tho lllgl-aken Jloi company about 10
o'clock thla morning whan a, hot box
'.waa dlacovvrad under the wlamt. and
there waa aomo little fear that a fire
night atari from It. The fire de
tartment annwored the call promptly
but found that all danger 'had been
verted by tho coaapaaj'a fire fight
tag apparataa.
sou oTrKnLo om
&klun4Vtt MlWtl1VHU
mynii XY J
HWrflGffilllllm I 3SSt
vaqiji iu:ta('iimi:nt
to ciiuhii cantu revolt
MKXICO CITY. Aug 7 --Tho
wur dupnrtmmit iimiauiicim that
Vii'i u I Indlann will form a largo
part of tlio troopn to bo mint
ugnlnnt thn l.owur (,'nllfiirnla
rnvolutlonlnta led by (Jovurnor 4
Cnntu. Vnrloun nlilpn havo
lie tin charalnrod to trannport
thorn. Home of thn venaola will
ho or mod with cannon to pro-,
tnct thn men when thny dliwui-
DKNVKR, Colo.. Aug 7. Th city
In quint today following a night of
rioting, In which thren nn-n wore
killed and dozen woundid In a
clah b"twfn ntrlko nympathlzurn
and ntrlkn hreakrrn
! Two hundrvd and fifty wildlern
' from Fort I.ogan took charge of thn
Itiiatliin early thin morning, when
.Mayor llalley lulled a proclamation
turning thn city ovr f thu control of
military forffn Klvi' hundred nddl
tlnnul triiopn arn nipcrliiil to nrrlvo
tonight from Camp Kunnton. Kiinn.iH,
In aimwer to n rmiueit from Coturnor
William K llriiun. 1112 I'limi
ntreet, recentl) len-hrj a diploma '
I fur roiupleUng u ciiiinu In Htmeylng
ikUJ muppliig In the International!
jCorri4omlenc nchool I In U niu-j
'ployed by thn U H reclamation nur
lc? hern
I Fred I.. McNeR of Medforil. dln-i
trlct rxprenentatlvn of thu Interna
tlonal correapondenru nchooln, U
horn on bin regular monthly vlnlt.
Mr mid Mm S. C Adam and non.
, Itobnrl. of I'lilladelphln, I'a., who1
lint o Iiivii on u pluinuru trip to Crat
er Lake and other scenic Hpotn In the'
Wi'Ht for thn pant II Vn wenka, left j
.Hem tin morning ror san i-rancicoi
en route to their home.
Mm F C. Fair and non. Kdward,
who been shltlng rulatlrus In
thin city for ihrvo wenki, returned
, to their homu In Albany thU morn
I Mr. and Mm V It. I'henegor, of
Columbtin, Ohio, hatu been vlnltliiK
III. Fort Klamath with tholr non, I
Thomas, ami wont to Uorrln thlit
morning to vNIt two nonn thoru bu
I torn they rottirn home.
I Mini Mary t!on hai dopartqd for
her honw In Salt I-aka City, after
having made an oxtonded vlnlt In
thin city with Mm. V. I.. Klbbeo.
Mr. and Mm. John J, Johnck left
tbla moralag for a abort bunlnou
trip to San Kranclnco.
Mm. V. F. McKeany and aon and
Jamen Vornon, who have been vlilt
lag here with Mm. McKeaoy'a broth
er, W. M. Martin, for the pant week,
left for their home In Oakland today.
MIm A. J. Bamtoeta and Mlaa M. A.
Samuela hare been on pleaaure
trip to Crater Lake. Yeaterday they
came down by atage aad left thla
morning for their home la Loa Ange
lea. Ij. W. Houston and (X W. Houck
wore pasnengera on tho morning
train for tholr homo In Is Angelei.
While .In this city thoy wore tho
KuestH of Mr. nnd Mm. J. J. Stolgor.
Mini 'A. I. Flngt;, who has boon
horo on n brluf pleanuro and vacation
trip, 4uft thin morning for hor homo
lu I.oa AtiKolnn.
J. It llellU and family and Mr.
nnd Mm, D.ivo IIoIIIh nnd Mrs. Allro
Martin ' Imvo boon visiting at tho
home of 0. U. llellU In Mulln. They
left thin mornlni! for tholr homu lu
Cualilng. Oklahoma. ,
Mm. V, If. Stump, who has boon
visiting In Pollcnn Hay with Mrs. 1C.
0. Morgan for tho past two months,
left for hor homo In Milwaukee, Wis
consin, on the morning train,
Thora Doesen haa boen vlaltlng In
thla city with her aiater, Un. Hoary
Schumos, for the put alx weeks, nB
left thla morning for her hoe la
Eugene. ' i
Mrs, Clarice Worden, accompanied
by her son, Bobble, and Burgs' Mas
on, Jr.. left thla moralng for Oak-
UU, CalforaU. Un, .Wordaa kaa
JMM( Tialtkn ?har rt Jt)f tor
Ua piat.BVMta.-
In tho plno beetle going to triumph)
over thn timber owner, tho mlllraan,
thn forent nervlcn, thn atato college,
aclencoT In It going to wlpo out tha
great plno forenti of the went, defeat
the so-called conservation dreama of
thn fantastical IdeallntT Is It going
to continue, with ever Increaalog
apned, to rob the people of this
county and ittate of millions of dol
lars, make pauptm of those who are
today rich and break some of the big
bent timber owners of this district?
Tvday It looks an If esch question Is
to be annwored In the uftlrmative.
Awakoned to the fact that Imme
diate stops must ho taken to control I
tho ravagen of the beetle, nome of, tho'
lament timber Interests undertook!
tho tank of eradicating the pest,
when It was suddenly discovered that
It was too big a Job for them. Ap
peals wnru luiiiln to tho states of Call-i
fornla and Oregon, but theso wen) I
powerless to do jnthlng, becauso of(
Insufficient funds Thn federal gov-
liniment was turned to with a confi
dence that ber relief would bo forth
coming through thu forest service,
when it was discovered nothing could
lie d lie becaunu thuro was no appro
priation. In tho meantime 'the Long-Hell
company was doing what little It
could. Just cunt of Ilray this com-i
puny tins been carr)lng on export-J
ments lu nn effort to control thei
heotlu. For the purpose of seeing I
what was being accomplished, thei
methods followed and aid In tho work.)
by way of suggestion a party of menl.
Interested gathered at tho point of.
operation this wi-ok. In tbo party
wore Donald Ilruce, of the division of
forestry of the University of Califor
nia, V. C. Hodge, forester for tho
California forest committee, Paul 0.
Iteillngton, forvstor for district No. S,,
II A. .McAllantnr, land commissioner
for the Southern Pacific Ilallroadj
company, and Jack Kimball of the
We)erhaeuer Timber company. I
In comparing notes at this confer
ence It was discovered that tho fight
is hopeless unless tbo fcdoral govern
ment steps in, for the forest reserves!
nro Just breeding places for tho
beetle, from which It can ccntlnuo to i
go forth nnd attack tho timber In
private holdings and defeat every
plan of control. Hither tho forest
service, must do something right now
or In n fuw years there will bo no
need for it, as the spread of the
biietlu is so rapid and the Increase so
groat that but a short time longer
and It will be beyond control.
Whether or not the work of the
Long-Dell company will point out a
method of control remains to be seen.
It it falls, as have all other efforts,
then aometblng else must be tried
and It la In thla delay that Ilea the
great danger to the timber Industry
of this county. The federal govern
ment must come in or the pine for
ests under Its control will be de
stroyed. Mr. aad Mrs. B. W. Gregory, who
bare been making their home on
their ranch In Malln, have returned
to thla city to reside.
Mra. Luella 'Copeland and daugh
ter, Marian, who have beon spending
tho lust flvo weoka with Mr. and Mm.
A. J. Voyo, returned to tholr home
In Oakland, California, this morning.
Whllo horo Mrs, Copoland had a
volco clasH of Rovorat of Klamath
Falls' talented youni; women nnd
hIio Is delighted with tho lino show
ing thoy ni.ulo, Sho Is nlso very
much taken with tho city nod pre
dicts a brilliant future for it.
Mr. and Mm. 11. Davis aro lu town
from tholr sawmill In Swan I.ako.
Francis J. Bowno and J. L. Spar
rocorn are city visitors from Bly.
W. K. Brown la in town today
trora bis houseboat on' the Upper
Lake, attending to matters of busi
ness. ' Kiamkth avenue between Ninth
aad Heventh atreeta and Washing
tea between Third and First streets
and Plno street from Eighth to
Eleventh atreeta will Tie with Con-
tor arrant for tho opportunity to k
Pra4 thla tall. It la not fully do-
elded aa yet Juat which one of tbo
Irar wIM to nTd int.-
.WARSAW. Aug. 7. The Polish
foreign office has sent tho league of
nations a note presenting the Polish
aide of the peace and armistice con
troversy with Soviet Russia. A
proclamation asking the Polish people
to remain .calm and support the gov
ernment Is expected to be issued to
day. Reports from the front Indl
catn the Poles are succeeding In
checking the Bolshevlkl to some it
tent. The Poles are strongly resist
ing, especially In the aqutb, where
tbey seem able to hold the Reds.
Many friends gathered yesterday
afternoon at the Presbyterian church
In pay a last tribute at respect to the
memory of the late Mrs Louise E.
Ferguson, wifo of Charles J Fergu
son Tho Masonic and Elks' lodges
ami Order of the Eastern Star were
represented by large delegations'.
Moral offerings covered tbo bier.
Never has a greater floral tribute
been laid upon u casket in this city
than was heaped about the bier of
this gentlo woman.
Tho pall bearers were George
Chastaln. Gordon Mifflin, Fred D.
Fletcher. Charles F. Stone, B. C.
Thomas and R. C. Oroesbeck.
. Tho Rev. E. P Lawrence present!
the funeral sermon, a quartet ren
dered suterul appropriate hymns.
Then tho cortege moved forth on Its
slow Journey to tho local cemetery
where all that remained mortal of a
beloved woman was laid gently to
rest. Gently, tcr, In the words of a
great and gentle poet
Death should como gently to one of
gentle mould, like thee,
Aa light winds, wandering through
groves of bloom.
Detach the dellcatu blossoms from
tho tree,
Close thy sweet eyes calmly and
without pain.
And we will trust lu God to see thee
yot again.
E. J. Mayer naa aold out hla Inter
est in the Mayer-Wood garage on
Main atreet between Second ,and
Third atreeta. to Theodore Mark
wardt. Tho firm will be know aa
(he Markwardt h Wood garage. Mr.
Mayer expecta-to accept a position-
with one- of tho local lumber coax
panie aa mechanical engineer.-
Suit for divorce haa beeceaasBMC
ed by F. N. Ott agalaat 0. ht. Ott.
.The First Stato Saving bank
haa started ault to forecloao a chattel
mortgage,- executed by Oua Allen to
secure a loan of M99
Appeal from Justce court judg
ment for $100 has been tiled by de
fendants In tho action of W. D. Ora
hum against Carolino, Daniel and
David Llskoy. Tho suit is based on
alleged non-payment of a claim for
constructing feed racks and provid
ing food for stock.
WINNIPEO, Man., Aug 7. Grain
men around tho city aro talking of a
380,000,000 bushel crop. Many ex
perienced agriculturalists Btate that
prospects are for tho biggest, harvest
In tbo history of the west country.
WINNIPEO, Aug. 7. -Tho Mani
toba, govornmoat has publish a St
aace bulletin "Loasoas la Millinery,"
whtAk.KiBKlu 110 niuatratlnu and
dasnrlhss) tta operations, la, bam mak-
Ja.. n.laM.aaoyorarBot
aymamlaaN -Mtf75i
o ,i t i'f ..v,.
TOKIO, Aug. 7 The Japanese
answer to the. United .States as
regards Japanese occupation of
Saghalln Island was decided
4 upon at a 'cabinet meeting yes-
tenia. It was later approved
. by a diplomatic advisory coun-'.
ell, composed of eminent Jap- ,
anese statesmen.'
Among the featurea of today'a
program of the Sacred Heart acad
emy 1 100,000 fund raising campaign
Is the organization of outlying terri
tories, Including Algoma, Chlloquln,
Kirk, Klamath Agency and Fort
Klamath districts.
Campaign directors left today on a
flying trip on which they will survey
these towns, talk with prospective
subscribers and form complete can
vassing organizations, consisting of
a chairman and enough yolunteer
workers to go over the alloted
A number of large lumber mills
and ramps are located In. these dis
tricts, but they will be In charge of
local women
PORTLAND, Aug. 7 Slightly
lowered productlcn, heavier buying
nnd a further tightening In car sup
ply feature the weekly trade bar
ometer of West Coast Lumbermen's
The 'association report for the
week ending July 31 covers produc
tion, orders and shipments of 13S
Total production was 69,5S0,44
l feet. That was 19. Gl per cent below
I normal.
New business totaled 64,634,535
feet, which was 7 per cent under pro
duction and 8 per cent under ship
ments, which totaled 69,576,169
Increased shipments Is due to
heavier water movement both coast
wise and over-seas. Shipments by
rail show no Improvement tho car!
supply continuing to range from 30
to 33 per cent of requirements.
The balance of unshipped orders
for transcontinental delivery is 6,973
The balance of unshipped orders
for domestic cargo is 69,682,529
feet; for export 51,196,631 feet.
The pumps of the California-Ore
goat Power company will b ahut
down.- Monday morning while con
nections aro being made with tko
now pumping plant on- Cougor are
nne. ThU will result la a water
shortage, the company adriaoe, but If
consumers use a mtatmaavot water
thla evening aad Sunday tkero will
ho a reservoir supply on hand while
the connection la being made.
When the' new pumps are con;
nected the capacity of the system will
be practically doubled.
Aftor six weeks of drilling through
hard lava rock, Clyde Vanmeter's
drilling outfit has struck an abund
unt flow of wator at the, Grisoz Lum
ber company's mill. Mr. .Grisez, who
has been hauling water from Bon
anza to hla mill, will now havo ample
wator for mill use and splendid
drinking water.
NOME, Aug. 7. Ronald Amund
sen, Norwegian explorer, will leave
Nome today to resume his attempt to
roach tho north pole. He plans to
drift with the Arctio ico pack.
Amundaen expects to be gone firs
0aWoW-Tslfht aad'staadar.
fair; aorUwootorly wiac.
DAYTON, Ohio, Aug. 7. Democ
racy today took up tho 'battle gauge
with lta Republican opponents for
America's highest political honor, tho
presidency. With today'a format net-,
tlflcation and acceptance by Gover
nor Cox of the presidential nomina
tion, the Democratic campaign la on.
except only for similar cereaonlea at
Hyde Park, New York, Monday for
Franklin D. Roosevelt, vice presi
dential nominee. Thousands of
Democrats from all states and terri
tories are here. The acceptance ad
dress waa " .llvered at the Montgom
ery county fair grounds, following a.
notification speech by Senator Robin
son of Arkansas.
DAYTON, 0., Aug 7. Peace for
America and the world by this, na
tion's entrance Into the league of na
tions with "interpretations" not dis
turbing Its vital , principle was pro
nounced today by Governor James
M. Cox, .the Democratic presidential
standard bearer, as bis paramount
policy. r
In his address hero accepting tho
democratic nomination. Governor
Cox mllitantly championed .the
league as proposed by President Wil
son, with interpretations Insuring
good faith and understanding, aad
denounced what he termed the dis
honorablo proposal from Senator
Harding, bis Republican opponent,
for "a separate peace with Germany."
League of no league, the Demo
cratic nominee declared. Is the Issuo
Ketwe;?St two partla 'th aa
pf&ne'lssue of the century," he salV
"The question Is," Governor Cox
declared, "whether we'shall or'ahall
not Join in this practical and humane
movement. President Wilson ....
entered the league in our uame. Sen
ator Harding, aa the Republican can
didate for the presidency proposes la
plain words that wo remain out of It.
As the Democratic candidate I favor
going In. ,
"Thu first duty of tho new- admin
istration will bo ratification of tho
treaty," Governor Cox, said, predict
ing that friends of the league 'would
rally to olect a senate with the requl-
srto majority for ratification.
Governor Cox said tho "interpre
tations" should state "our Interpre
tation of the covenant as ar matter of
good faith to our associates and as a.
precaution against any misunder
standing in the future." Assailing
the Lodge reservations as emasculat
ing, Governor Cox suggested two spe
cific "Interpretations," aa .outlined y
several months ago In n newspaper
article. One declared America's con
tinuance In the league should depend
upon the league's use only aa aft
agency for world peace; the other
stated the understanding that tbla
nation could act oaly-withla tho com
stltjitloa, declared unalterable by aa
treaty. , . j
PORTLAND. Aug. 7. Mrs. J.
Cbaney Is dead, two others fatally
burned or injured, and 10 slightly
Injured aa the result of a fire which
early today totally destroyed tho
Elton Court apartment house at
Eleventh avenue and Yamhill atreet.
Many escaped by means of rope
made 'from shoots. Mrs. Cbaney
Jumped from the top atory as did
another woman who la not expected,
to live. Tho tire, officials believe,
was caused by a carelessly throw,
cigarette stub.
Mlaa B. Ivans, of Portland, who
was serioustf. hurt, when sua Jmp4
frog tbo fonrtm flaw ef tho bsralat
apartsaoats,.dM ana batpWal sboitHu
atttr noon to ''hni. I. stosjM.
was aattoftsllr Jsuriod 4 to .;;
BOOUd to Urn. ' , , j