The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942, August 31, 1920, Image 1

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    lt lEumtmr Herald
V nvinnui. vivkr aw
omau n
Fourteenth Year No. 4012
Price Fire Cents
Improvement of Conger avenue,
Klamath avenuo from Ninth to Kiev
cnth atreet: 1'lnu troet, from
Klghth to Klovonth, unit Washington
from First to Third, took a deflnlto
stp forward lam night when the city
bu)ell adopted ordinances authoris
ing tho Improvement, which will cost
In the aggregate, It In eatlmatod,
Illdi for the bond to finance the
Improvement will be Immediately ad
vertised. Tubllcatlon for only five
day la required and the council will
bo able to award the bonda neil
Tueaday night, whim the neit meet
In will be held, and the way will 'be
clnar for letting: contract for the
work. It la hoped to net It well
atnrtrd before wlnfor no In In.
Olhrr Inil Awnrtlril
lllda or the Warren Construction
company for paving High street from
Hlith to Klghth, Hlxth from I'lne to
lllah. and Seventh from I'lne to
Washington (one unit); and Wash
Ington from First to Kwauna boule
vard, were accepted.
The bid on High, With and Bev
nth waa fS.10 a square yard, and
on Washington $l.4 a aquare yard.
The difference la In the application
of what Is called In paving parlance a
tluab coat, which la a gallon of hot
bltumc. applied to tbe aub base
after the rock Is rolled, as a binder.
Tho flush coai holds tbe baso to
getber and glvr more resistance to
wear. On the Washington atreet
unit. It waa decided, the traffic would
not h heavy enough tit warrant the
.(creased expense. tghiMr 'Bin
i clalr, of the Warren Rro. company,
gave It aa hla opinion that the 'dif
ference In qualify of the (wo type of
paving waa email.
Main MV LW Over
Awarding the contract for Improv
ing Main atreet from Spring atreet
easterly to tho city limits, was laid
over a week for consideration of the
claaa of surface to bo used east of the
railway. From Spring atreet to the
crossing the stroet Is to be the stan
dard bltullthlc conatructlon. East of
the tracka crushed rock without a
aurfare coat waa being considered,
but the council felt thai tho eipeoae
of laying crushed rock would hot be
Justified, unleen the atreet waa sur
faced. The alternative of cindering
the atreet la under consideration.
Will Accept lionds
Surety bonds In Ilea of tho usual
certified checks accompanying bids
would be acceptable, the council de
cided. Accept Invitation
The council unanimously voted,
upon motion of Councilman Upp, to
accept an Invitation presented by the
central labor council to participate In
the.parado and (ixorelse Labor day.
Thu labor organisation promised
truDHportutlnn for the city officials.
M. I,. Burnett's bill for services us
fmwi out m-vowwwo, aws re
J ACMMMT iMrccnV-rosu.
lawrMcaNfrAOvauus-tvNiNW' I
1 KHXettPUAMfS VNttU A.W&0K, J
A.oot wottM -to -rue BFf sen .r
(i. (, I. TIlHAHUHKIl
CHICAGO, Aug. 31, Denial
under oiitli that ho hud ovur
seen, heard of ordered innilo up,
n Hot (if tlia cniiipnlKti quoin",
assigned to various cities, as
charged by Governor Cox, was
Hindi) today by Fred W. Upham,
treasurer of the national Re
publican committee, before the
lenato Investigating committee.
Upham told thu committee
the different state quotas and
amounts collected,
In Oregon I08R was collected
for tho national campaign, and
$1,683 for tlio slain campaign.
The I.ator day committee at a
meeting last night, chop-, the follow
ing committees to handle the details
of the parade, and other attractions
I'arado committee F. I,. Howard.
(chairman; C. It. Ilarr, W, C. Iloare,
II. Hassan, J. II. Houston, II. N.
McCauley, It. E. Nugent, Matt Wil
liamson and Qua Johnson.
Plana now matured call for the
speeches and addresses to be made
In the courthouse square, where
ample aeatlng accommodation will be
The apeaker of the day will be tbe
Rev. C. K. Trimble who waa obli
gated last night aa an honorary mem
ber of the central labor council. Mr.
Trimble. In a feeling address, thank
ed the council for his membership
A committee on refreshments waa
formed, consisting of the secretary
and W. Ji Morgan. .ThW committee.
with assistants,-will. disMpse, refresh
ments at the-ball park 'during the
Iaat night's session of the commit'
tee cloaed with a lemonade social.
1 - '
Following la the faculty of the
Klamath county high achool, which
opena September 7:
Mary Craig, Kngllsh and Physical
Training; Klltabtth Keys, English
and Mathematics; Ratolle Carrier,
History, Public Speaking and Span
ish; Rachel 8olomon,fLatln and Kng
llsh; J. II. Ross, Science; W. J.
Mooro, Mathematics; Margaret S.
Ford, French, and Commercial; J. D.
Kvclf, pammafol-lgpVtntntr;, Avis
Dougherty, Home Economical ,K, (I.
Ileauchnmp, Manual Tralnlng'nnd
Military Drill; Evelyn Applcgato.
Music; Itoso Johnson, Ciifoterla;
Robert Goelx. Principal; W. 8, Kets-
devur, Junltor,
Every Hoy Scout who Is Interested
In u trip by aittomobllu to Crutor
I.iiko Is requostod to bo at tho meet
ing this owning at tho' 'Methodist
church busoment, tho usual meeting
On nccount of expense plana for
the trip had been abandoned, but
several porsons have voluntoered uso
of automobiles so that It now look
aa If the trip would como within the
roach of the boy's purse, Tonight's
meeting will decide tbe matter, for
If the trip la to be must be
before achool atarts. It la planned
to make the-trip cover only two or
three days.
OREGON Tonight and 'Wednes
day, fair and warmer.
patrolman at 14 a day waa laid over
for a week, while the council con
alders tho propriety of paying him
$4,66, tho wages of the other patrol
men. , .
Moving' Permit
George L. riowman was, granted a
permit to move, a houso from 726
Wno atreet to a site. In Railroad addi
tion, facing Broad 'atreet.
mm lakes
The Klamath lakes are proving the
best fishing grounds of the season.
Despite the fact tbat the non-resi
dent license In Oregon hinders a few
of the local anglers from making the
trip, many of the fishermen from this
city find tbe trip to these Southern
Oregon lake well worth tho long
Tbe finny trlbo abound In the
takes, many of the Rainbow type
having been pulled In from Diamond
lake, Upper and Lower Klamath
lakes. The Rogue river, flowing
down through Jackson and Jose
phine counties In Southern Oregon
Is also frequented by the lovers of
tho angling sport. In the Rogue,
from Medford to Prospect, and In
tho many of Its tributaries, Including
the Rig and Little Duties, the trout
are reported In abundant quantities,
flteetheed and cutthroat are running
Strong Ik the Southern Oreguu Tit
ers. Many of the automobile par
ties are taking advantage., of the
good road and pleasant weather to
make tho trip Into Southern Oregon
thla season, 'putting the lalihlng
louche OB successful fishing ex
pedition by journeying over the 41;
vide Into (be Crater Lake country.
Thla scenic wonder. 8000 feet 4ove
the level of tbe aea, la' noted for the,
splendid trout within Its cool depths.
Tbe feather river la "becoming
popujsr of late, and many good
catches are reported. Aaa general
rule, hqerever. many of the streams
are TtlT low mad tu nan art acarce
and very 'tUbby, 'Thle la especially
true f fatsh creek, hi tbo-wleJnlty
of Winter. A few good catcher are
reparteg 'from tM Nevada-. county
stream. ?
I)ambad lhe, on of the finest of
the southern Oregon fishing grounds,
was Hocked with- trout five years
ago, and bt just been opened to 4 he
angling fraternity. Owing to the
poor quality of the tun in the local
stream this trip to far northern
California and Southern Oregon Is
productive ot gooa nsning. aim oac
ramentani making the trtp come
back with glowing tribute for the
condition prevailing in those sec
The five-rear ban against fishing
In Diamond lake haa been a good ar
gument In favor of conservation.
Insect food abounds In the lake.
and nil of the fish are fat. heavy
specimen. Sacramento Union. (
The K. K. K. Storo haa about com
pleted the work of removing from
the old location In the Odd Fellows'
building to Its now homo next to tho '
Ilex cafo, '
Rapid progress Is being mude ln
Instulllng the oak fixtures um! In the
courso of n fow dns everything will
ho In the perfect order that It Is
planned to hvo in tho new store. '
In tho meantime hiulne.-H Is being
carried on just tho same In the new
honje, wh,ero customurM will mcot
with tho same prompt and courteous
service that Is u churnctorlBtlc of
this afore.
Similarity In names Is causing em
barrassment to Frank Zumpfe, MaltnJ
runcher, who is happily married una
living In fqnnubial bliss with hla
Alfe, but flelghbora peralst In believ
ing tht they are divorced.
It hanmen through the granting ot
a divorce bj the local court. June 33.
last, to Kdna Schumpf, a local resi
dent, from George Schumpf. The
surname are so much alike that
readers of the local newspapers
jumped to the conclusion that It was
tho tyaUn ootipie wno were aivorcea.
t-- e
Mr. ea4 tyr. Andrew Collier are
receiving congratulations on tho
birth of a daughter, this moraine
ine Y9 QByB was uuuisu Vjimjn.i if,
CoUUr'1 felghed eight poundnw JKoenJ
Ilulldlng ot tho Uonanxa branch of
thn Strahorn railroad, connecting
Ilonanza with tho main lino at Dairy,
becomes assured with the call for
bids for grading by the trustees ot
tho railroad fund raised by Ilonanza
rcsldonti. Tho trustees are D. O.
Horn, J. L. Bparrctorn and William
Under an agreement with Robert
E. Strahorn the Uonanxa people are
to grade tbe roadbed and furnlah the
files. The railway company will furn
ish and lay tbe rails.
Bid for grading will be received
at tb Uonanxa bank np to (Jfctobor
l, at 2 ociock p. m.
Tho Donanxa-Dalry branch Is seven
miles in .length. Tho survey Is com
pleted and practically all the right ot
way tecurvd. As soon as the grading
Is done and tics on the ground, Jfte
railway company will lay the track.
The local construction office today
atated there would be no delay on
their part.
A crow of 18 men Is working east
of Dairy laying steel toward Sprague
river. It la expected tbat about 14
mile ot thla extcnaion will be com
pleted this year. Aa soon as mate
rial, which" I on the road, arrive
the track-laying crew wilt be Increas
ed and tbe work rushed.
8ALEM. Ore.. Aug. 31. Inter
somtion by the state ot Oregpn.lnjthe
nit brought by tbe Lake jCSifnly
Land.ft .Livestock company to estab
lish title to several hundred acres of
land now held by Welbur Loftus,
Warren Lnlrd and others haa been
announced here by J. O. Bailey, who
Is in charge of the attorney-general's
office during the temporary absence
ot Attorney-Oeneral Drown.
The-state contend that these are
marsh land under a congressional
act of March IS. I860, and are sub
ject to recovery by-the state. Should
the pUlntlla prevail in the action.
Attorney Bailey said, plans have
been,, mailer by the land and livesteck:
company to extend-their litigation, to
Include" the land abutting Malheur,
Anderson and a number ot other
lake situated In southeastern and
central Oregon. Mere than-100.090
acre of land are said to be Involved
In tbe entlro project.
Success on the part of the .plaintiffs
also would prevent tho contemplated
action ot the Roosevelt Bird Renrge
association from ceding certain lands
abutting Malheur lako to the federal
government, according to Mr. Ilalley.
In caso tho' state Is able to provo
that the lands involved In the suit
aro of marsh variety Mr. Bailey said
their recovery would be a simple
matter under tho congresslounl act.
The lands hold by l.oftuH and Laird
aro located in Lake county.
Mrs. J. J. Keller end Mrs. L. Ilti-
contch will be hostesses to the women
of the First Christian, church, their
friends, and all other women Inter
ested. The occasion Is the consider
ation ot a woman's organisation for
the church and will be held at tho
home ot Mr. Keller, 718 Jefferson
street. Wednesday afternoon at 3:30.
Tho tea will be silver and the hours
golden it. you bring your work and
good will.
BOSTON, Aug-. 31 The unauthor
ised strike ot longshoremen against
uteamahlp companlea under the Brit-
ash flag at New. York, in protest
against the English attitude toward
(Ireland, extended to this city today
whatr, women picket induced a crew
jjr, W
mem. to suit work on the wy
linen NHonian, loading for
31. Nine
t result of
persons aro dead as i
yosterday's rioting here,
other man bolng killed last
night. Two ot tboso wounded
yesterday era dying.
Twenty persons havo been
killed slnco rioting began last
Wednesday and omlnlous algns
of further trouble ushered In
today. Employes In Mackle'a
foundry wero stoned this morn-
Never In tho history of Bet-
fast wero there such disorders
aa prevailed today. Mobs fought
with wild fury, women mixing
with the men la the melee.
There were rumor martial
law will be declared, but noth-
Ing definite haa been done. .-
A chsrss ef assault -lth a knife
with Intent to kill, has been brought
against Wlllard Lotches by Abraham
Charlie. Both are Indian from the
Klamath reservation. The assault 1
claimed to have been made last
Bert C. Thomas, United 8tate
Commissioner, set the prisoner's
ball at f 1000, In default or which he
Is still In jail here today. ',
Foster Berkley, a fee patent, In
dian and not a ward of tho United
State government, Is charged with
Introeliclng liquor on to the eeearva
tlon end with having eoM It, Is thn
Indians. Commleeloner Tknniar'eot
hi bail at $1000, also. Barker wn
able to furnish bond. ' - '
Hearings for both Lotche' and
Barkley have been set for foVleek
fti'Mr'. Thomas! llce, next. Friday.
t e
COLUMBUS. Aug. 31. Governor
Cox. In n itatentent today, branded
aa absolutely untrue and false 'the
statements attributed to Will Hay.
Republican chairman, before the In
reatlgatleg committee yesterday to
the effect that it was not the policy
of the Republican to obtain individ
ual contribution In excess of $1,000.
The governor referred again to
what purported' to be an official
document Issued by the Republican
committed to prove his assertion.
The document referred to by the
governor is alleged to hava beon Is
sued two days after Senator Hard
ing' nomination at Chicago by
Treasurer Upham.
Neustadtor Bros., ot an ( Fran
cisco, have notified tho central labor J
council that they aro preparing a
handsome silver trophy cup tor tho
winning union In the carpenters' and
tlmborworkers' tug-of-war hero Labor
day. v
Rivalry for winning honors will
be stimulated by tho nows, It It Is
possible to bring It to a higher pitch,
but both teams were already so keen
for victory that It Is doubtful It oven
the promise of the trophy can key
their spirits higher.
Besides the cup. the San Francisco
firm is promising a pair ot overalls
to participants ct both team, win
ner and losers alike. Distribution
of the wearing apparel will be
through local dealers. ,
All sport will take place at, tho
ball park.
MARION, Aug. 31. More federal
aid in reclaiming and conserving the
nation's natural resource, particu
larly In tbe west, was advocatoU by
Senator Harding today In an addrcrs
here to a group of Republican ov
cm breeders
The small gathering of Holsteld
enthusiasts who attended the public
sale at the 8tate Fair Grounds In
Sacramento on Thursday, at which
the herd ot W. M. Bray ot Klamath
Fall was dispersed, saw the sale of
Colony Zarllda Newman, a herd bull
whose dam I backed by milk pro
duction record surpassed by only
one or two animal of tbe breed.
The bull went to'j.B. McOllllvray ot
Sacramento at $3,100.
Th ula nt fhlahMll r-miA tnr all
of the aklll ot the'guctloneer. The
buyers did not see'ni JI0 desire a bull,
and the bid started at $600. It
topped several time at figures far
below the price atjwhlch It waa
knocked down, eac time picking np
with renewed vlgof (4 response to
the persistence ot Bn A. Rhoades ot
Los Angeles, the auctioneer, and
Charles Hughes, tho Mies manager
for lb California Hfifders Pedi
gree and Sales 'Comnaay. As a mat
ter of fact, the bfdg waa more
spirited during tho lat $1,000 of
the price than at agf ether time.
The dam of this kjgi haa long dis
tance production reeorJU which have
been beaten by only 'one animal,
Tilly Alcartra. She IM strictly offi
cial record surpataol only by Ra
phael! Johanna Asffio Ird. In one
year ahe produced ),$4 pound ot
butter-and 33,141 pg-und ot milk;
ah gave 2.2(6 pcnda nf bulter and
O.fll pound ot milk to two year.
aad her then, year reoareVU -$24
poinds of hatter MtVlf.US poind
of mint. noJe'hw'tVreo tin pm
diwed QfirAM,fJ of milk In
even days.
The.bnH.wbW bqiUVTay bonjht
be slde-r'W. iinh mntnncsnla Kow-
anan,. wbosw" daugtW 'have mad
very high record. ? Two .of the
daughter have rand -hotter than SO
pound of butter fu'lOveo day.
Tbe sale of the bull In the Sacra
mento sales ring w Important tor
several reasons. For one thing, it
was the second tim In history that
buyer have been, given an oppor
tunity to bid at pnbMc auction on a
ion or a cow wuu a . ponaa
milk production record.
Forty-three animate -fere sold at
the auction and ib,a aate average
waa 35.Abelng Itweftd to this Bg-
ure by the sale ei. several "
clve. The top ff male waa Netner
land Baker Mercejta'fid, for which
Gottschall A Magrudor ( RPn Dald
$1,026. At the ago of sixteen
month this animal ude n seven
day record ot 15.13 pounds ot but
ter from 1,713.20 pound of milk. .
One of the bargain ot me aaie
was Lady Cornucopia Mercedes, a
31-pound cow, bought by Charles W.
Anderson ot Burbank for $810. An
derson 'also bought Lucy Pontine
Donnybrook, a two-year-old sired
by a son ot King of the Pontlacs out
of a grand-daughter of King aegis,
for $310.
J. 8. McOllllvray of Sacramento
was the heaviest buyer at tho rale.
taking ton animals. Owen Duffoy
bought nine animals for the Napa
State Hbspltnl. George C. Kreutxer
took In several tor members ot the
Durham State Land " Colony Live
stock Association In Butte County.
Dr. O. A. Spencer of Sacramento was
a new Holsteln breeder to buy at the
sale. Sacramento' He.
Word has been received by friend
here of the death pf Jack Hoey, eon
of H. P. Hoey. asslsaat to the chief
engineer ot the Bq'ujhern Pacific
railway. The boy, who fas about 20
years old, died las't'week from an
accidental gunshot wound, self-inflicted
while hunti-jp on the Klsmath
river, 'according to tbe roport re
ceived. ,
Mr. Hoey was tbe engineer la
charge ot construction, of 'the Weed
branch ot the Bout hero Pacific and
the llne north of here." He ha many.
friend here who nrl lympathUo In
hla bereavement.
The dead lad was o well known
here. The funeral, took place In Oak
(land. Cal.. Ust-Wt4adr.