Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1920)
ifovNOV,; I, II
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
4AP KTUIiKNTrt iO TO (1KIIMANV
TOKIO. Hopl. .10. Illy Mnlll '
Is made. In spite of tho fact that both
are mighty hard for anybody to get
nlong with. s ' ,
Which A million dollarn for roads
or unother courthouse,
Up to You, Mr. and Mrt. Voter
One hundred tittit thirty Jnpnnesn
students who will lie sent lo Kuropo
will spend tho first part of (heir per
' (Continued from Page One)
that nny one of them would be better than finishing the
First, and the one our opponents claim will be fol
lowed if Bunnell is beaten and the Main street building
occupied, the Klamath Development company could take
possession of the property and it would be a total loss to
jthe county. t
Second, the Klamath Development company could
put a price on the ground and the county could put a
"price on the building and both could be sold to the school
district Under this plan the county would recover a
good share of the money spent on the property.
Third, and the one we believe wlil be followed, for
reasons heretofore stated, the Klamath Development
company can consent to the use of the property for school
purposes. It then can be sold to the school district and
the money realized from the sale turned into the road
fund. As we pointed out before, this course would mean
a million dollars for good roads, the settlement of the
courthouse question and the development of the whole
But our opponents tell you this is "bunk" and that
"we have "bats in our belfry' and to prove it they quote
you the law which says you cannot take money .out of
one fund and put it into another, and the official who
would dare do it would go to the penitentiary. That is
true. But they forgot to tell you that the power that
made that law can also make another. The legislature
meets in January and it will not be a difficult matter to
get permiseioir to do just what we suggested use this
money to build roads instead of courthouses. If our' op
ponents were as fair and frank in presenting both sides
of this question as they are vindictive in their attacks on
those who are trying to find a reasonable, sensible, bus
inesslike way out of our difficulties, there would be no
campaign this year. We would be all working together
to take over the Main street building, planning to get
every cent we can out of the Hot Springs mess and
whooping it up for the conversion of this money into
' Now, we all know that this question is going to be
settled by the people who have come here since it start
ed in fact those who have come during the past year.
It is useless to appeal to those who have been embittered
by years of struggle on both sides. They will break be
forehey will bend. But the "newcomer," as we old-
tuners call them, the men and women who have come
here with high hopes for the future, who can see the
wonderful visions of the .future to which we are blind.
who must step into our shoes and carry on the work of
winding a great city here, for it is only through this new
blood and this new enthusiasm this can be done to these
The Herald turns weary and worn from the strife of
years and laying aside all bitterness towards our 'oppon
ents on both sides of this question for we have fought
the people's fight on this question before we ask -your
aeip. wnen we came nere niteen years ago, we felt like
you feel now. We felt that the people here were blind
to their oppertunities: that they let the nersonal rows
of their earlier days blind them to the erreat future of
what we then felt was to be a great city. We plungedj
in, wiu jute mauy ui yuu, we were quieuy ana euecuveiy
sat upon. r.Thejeeling was then that we should have
waited to get aoquamted before we got "fresh.-" It-was
hard to do it, but the treatment was effective and we
subsided, but in doing so we vowed that when the time
came, if ever it didMwhen the welfare of the city demand
ed the voice anflhelp of the new-comer that we would
come out openly and ask for it That time has arrived.
We want you to take a hand in this fight and separate
the combatants. Let.us have your help, your enthusiasm,
your foresight, that through it we can find a way out of
misis uihi. surround our ueiuvea cuy, away irom me smie Hiectorai rot .... c
that is wrecking our community and a controversy that'Kiamath ru
is bringing shame to us all. Popular vote w, 33
You can do it by your vote. You can go to the rn"a a
tomorrow and by your ballot elect two men who are, I WEATHER RECORD I
pledged to do that which will settle the courthouse ques- o
' tion. Chastain and Peterson will .take over the Main H"reafter no " m
rfrppf. rnnrtriniisP' tripv will Tint. finlcVi tho Uot Onrinm :ho n,ean and maximum temper
1 building, but they will try and bring about the sale so as ZZ'WS'SZSZ
to save the money the county has invested in it; they will station. Publication win corer th.
lake this money and all that may be left in the court-.day prortous to tho paper's inuo, up
louse iuna wnen iney taKe omce and have it transfer- l0 6 e,oc or lnnt .
id to the road fund, so that there may be spent a million
dollars for roads, instead of wasting it on another court- 0ctj j
iuse. wuu mis uccunijjisneu, you win nave, done more.oct. 1.. ci
fo; your new home than you ever dreamed you could, Oct. 2ZZZ u
dolor any community and Klamath county will be start-, Oct. 3 71
ed on a journey that will lead it to the coal we are all o- "
n:j.. .. 4l. 1..1S i iL t . , IOa. r.
auiau iui me jcaumg cuuniy on ine racinc coast.
SPEND LARGE SUM
"Nashville, Tonn., Nov, 1.
Kleven million dollars (or now build
Inn anil equipment will bo spent on
the educational Institution owned
by Bouthorn llnptlsta during tlio next
tour years It In announced nt the
headquarter of that organisation
here. Approximately tho nmo
amount will be apent during that per
iod In lifting the dobte upon thoto
Institutions and Increasing their on
Of thla building fund, 83.376,000
will go to what nra known utt tho
Bouthwldo Initiations, Including tho
Southern llaptlst Theological Hcmln
arr at Louisville, Ky 1'outhwentern
llaptlst Theological Seminary, Fort
Worth,' Texas, llaptlst lllble Insti
tute, New Orleans, La., and llaptlst
Theological Somlnary for Negroes at
Nashville, Teun., whllo there wilt be
expended upon new buildings at the
llsptlsts college within the several
states comprising the territory of
the Southern Daptlst convention tho
Alabama 8276,000; Arkansas
15X5,000; Ceorgta $460,000; Houth
era Illinois $115,000; Kentucky ISO.
000;' Louisiana MOO, 000; Mississippi
675,000; Missouri 1600,000; North
Carolina 1896,000; Oklahoma 1300,
000; Bonth Carolina 1726,000; Ten
aessee 1610,000; Texsa 33,260,000;
and Virginia 1670.000.
Mora than 20,000 pupils have en
rolled In the llaptlst schools and som
Inarlea of the south this session, all
of the Institutions reporting tho
heaviest registrations Irxthls history.
Koreans Will Gtt
- Drastic If Not
TOKIO, September 30. (Dy
Mall.) "Because It appears to be
out of the question for Koreans to
expect that their country will be
granted Its Independence, the Kor
eans are obliged to appeal to the Jm
perlal family of the Japanese em
ptre," .was one of the statements In
an anonymous letter received by
"The letter contained threats aa to
what would happen If the hopes of
the writer woro not fulfilled.
The authorities havo arrested one
man on suspicion. The letter said
that the "appeal" was sent by the
Korean Independence organisation,
r Pay School Tax
HONOLULU, T,,L. Nov. l.-rAi.
torney General Harry Irwin recently
announced that he 'was preparing"-" a
bill to be submitted at the special
session of the legislature In Soptera
bar, under which thero would be cre
ated a special school tax of f 10 per
capita on all aliens.
The attorney genoral explained
tkat la the past the cost of educating
the children of orientals, who form
the majority in the public schools.
has bees borne almost entirely by
American property owners. With his
new bill Mr. Irwin says he proposes
to make all alien residents of the
territory contribute to educational
ammmammr ' ' mmmmal
PPsmmml ' Mammal
KlaammaV' ', rflH
lgf I 'A . "JbbbBbbm
IL K, IUIADDUHY
DrmperfttJc OuwUdate for IUvre
rateiive fllst District.
8tands for Good Roads; Detter
Rural Schools; Detter Forest Pro
taction; Conservation and priority
m of Waiter to extension of Agrt
attune and Stock Raising; and the
re-aportlonment or representation
la Slat District.
Will Be a Vote for
A BOOST FOR
"THE SPIRIT OF .
58 X C. C. BROWER
iod of study In (lermuny, nccorillnre
to Ihn Yorodiu, The first 30 students
will leave. Japan towards I he mid of
TIIHY WON'T OVtr TANfJMW
UI AFTKIt TIIIH t'HANOK
Tho kitchen of the Jewel Cnfu has
Just been repainted and rnnovated
generally, and everything Is now, If
possible, brighter and cleaner than
before. The fact Is, the kitchen did
not need cleaning or renovating ver
badly, hut Ourloy, tho "reprehenslbln
waiter," was continually mistaking
lllackle, the "Indispensable waiter,"
tor one or another of the dark roloVod
fixtures, and so, In order to avoid
Oomiistlc entanglements, It wai found
necessary to Impart a tighter and
more distinguishable hue to tho kit
chen. Kverylhlng is all right now,
and It la quite possible that Curley
and lllackle wilt get along harmoni
ously In tho future. This statement
NI'ltKAU I'lUII'AOANIIA IN JAPAN
TOKIO, Hept. no, (lly MalfT
Under the direction of their repre
sentatives In China, Russian com
munists are doing their best to dls
semlnatn their doctrines among Ibo
Japanese, says a seinl-offlclsl dls
patch received In Toklo. It Is re
ported that th communists are con
templating transferring their bane" of
operations from Hhsnghai to Coking,
The democratic administration
spent 110,000,000 on a fort termin
al located In a swamp, How do
you like such mansRomnntT Is It wlsn
to return a party which does such
things to power?
or another courthouse,
Which A million dollars for roads
r-nqrj-j-.-.-L-'nri ' ''
f jM rf' PxamafsH
More Than a Spat
You'll never go back to the old
style spat once you have worn
Tweedie Boot Tops. They more
than just "cover the ankle" their
grace and shapeliness reflect the
wearer's good taste.
We carry the guaranteed genuine
with the Tweedie label sewed inside
each pair. rf
J. E. ENDERS & CO.
6th & Main
" J - . ... -I. -i emsjmaMiBBSeBxaBBSjssssBmsmsMasssasissBsixs
Rezall Straw Ballot
Not. The flgares) below wlU be
efcaacetf troea day to dar or aa eftexi
aa. tbi new rstnnu are reivsS, aa-
Ul alaeUoe 4ay.
NaUonal Ballot HardlBg Cos
Popular vote 765,601' 255.851
Electoral vote ....!. 379 162
Popular vote 7,516 4,238
CUT THIS OUT
When Judge Bennett mi tied from tho Supremo Court.
Cleorge M. Drown was appointed i till tho vacancy. I. H. Van
Wnkle was appointed Attorney ml to succeed Mr. Drown.
rheso changes occurred too Into 'r iret any names on tho ballot,
so the oflfces must be filled by r
rn the ballot as follews:
TOR JUSTICE OP THE sunt"
caused by the resignation u"
ni In names In the blanks
' ! 'COURT.' To fill vacancy'
t'-vi A. 8. Dennett.
1 1- Qnjv-by Wrltlag la Nape.
if"ncy caused by the "res-
rt ' M. Drown to succeed
c by Writing la Name.
Oct. 6 :.
Oct. tt ........
Oct. 29 .
OregonWillVoteforHARDING and COOLJDGE
CAST YOUR VOTE FOR A REPUBLICAN NATIONAL
ADMINISTRATION WHICH WILL:
1. Restore- Constitutional Gtwernment.
2. Economizes retrench and reorganize national af
fairs. 3. Reduce the cost of living by reducing extrava
gant government expenditures.
4. Adopt the National Budget System, passed by a
Republican Congress and vetoed by a Demo
5. Restore the protective tariff whenever heeded.
6 Adopt a constructive policy toward farmers.
7. Build up an American Merchant Marine.
8. Preserve world peace by an association of nations
based upon international justice instead of force. "
9. Put the nation on a peace basis, reduce the hordes
of unnecessary government employees, and
abolish the powers of the President.
10. Take proper care of the boys who won the war
HARDING MUST HAVE A REPUBLICAN SENATE TO AC
COMPLISH THESE AIMS, VOTE FOR ROBERT N. STAN
FIELD REPUBLICAN STATE CENTRAL COMMITTEE v
Thos. iV. Tongue, Chairman
640 Morgan Build! n ' Portland, Oregr
rTjii-yk ; M
b j- -i.-rr 1
Ms , u. ai-
E I'Jf- ,-