Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1921)
y;,yg?rwr,"tnryr,"i"y t ,ifttr,':'
v .k ' ... . V
.e ,,? "
"-it .. WfH
in . r.'i
.. . - l. IA.V .
:I .?: i ? f Kr.l "StCR. .,
-. tw iftp'Tf 4 bisvu'. -1
' , j
A Ca Ad Will
Member of the Associated Press.
.art 4 1, u...
JPiftrwitli Ycar-No. 0100.
KLAMA'J'U VAUM, Oltl.UUN, FIIIDAV, NOVEMBER ,11, 1021.
. . . -,raiw;;i i
OF OIL MEN
The meeting' catted by the Crater
'Oil ft Gas company at Merrill lait
night draw targe attendance,
'there being full one hundred pre
eent when Dr. Ooddard called the
xieetlng to order.'
It waa a serious-minded gather
ing and gave the closest attention
to every word spokon by, those, who
addressed tho meeting. r. Ooddard
'read a carefully prepared statement
ohowlng In dotal! tho expenditure
of every dollar received by the
company from tbo sal of stock.
. He Inrltcd questions from bis audi
t -tors and while not many, wero ask
txi, thoso which were put, wero
pointed and showed that tba Mor
flll pooplo wero pretty thoroughly
lamlllar with tho operations of the
company and apparently well sat
isfied with tho progress of tho
work that had boon done In put
ting tho woll down to Its present
dopth, of 785 foot, at an approxim
ate cost of thirty thousand dollar.
Ho showdd tho company had
reached ' point whoro more funds
wero'noaded to contlnuo tho work
and to' tako caro of the Indebted
t , noss, which amounts to about three
thousand dollars. Ho pointed out
that a contlnuanco of tho sinking
of the well -would cost approximate--Ar,
sjiixe dollars- niiaaotvand that
there .jras still $32,00p worth or
stock from which to fcallio tho, ad
ditional funds necessary to proso-
cutq ,lho work.
It. C. Qroosbock talked at somo
length, making "Faith, Opportunl
ty and Monoy," tho text of his, re
marks. Ho kept In closo touch
with his auditors and In forcoful
lsnguago demonstrated that tho
pooplq of Merrill and Its Immcdlato
vicinity woro more vitally Interest
ed In tho development of tho woll
than tboBo of any other portion of
the county. Ho said ho was con
vinced of the exlstonco of olMn
"Klamath, Dasln and In hts opinion
there was never a better oppor
tunity than right now ,for the Mer
uit pepplo t0 get behind tho work
and push If 'to 'a successful com
pletion. The, greatest burden- had
beou'rpmovod, thY'launchlng of the
'Project and tbo futuro , expenso
'would bo Blmply tho actual cost of
.Mr. Qroesbeck's remarks were
not onljr listened to attentively
bui .up, waa ircnquenuy nppiauaoa,
particularly .whon' ho dwelt" upon
' the' 'opportunities '"presented to the
r Merrill. people to get In on .the ground
floor on tho samo terms as had
' those1 who had borne the brunt of
. the 'work in. launching the anier-
.WhaV" , '
s,. Nan 'Campbell, who' lst handling
thrf''Wrk on the Siemens"' ,well,
, was flF.'Jri,K'1etcd'when'lhe rose
Continued (on;page Tour)' v
CALIFORNIA. Atfy SVAHINOTON
y CLASH ONGHID TOMORROW
, f9.rnja meets ash'lnftonaffjdo'fball
, here tomorrow and to confident. 'is
And"y Smith,' California coach, of vic
tory that he may send several of His
piarors to ' Stanford to watch (he
Cardinals Play Nevada. ', '
yVaahlngon, althoukh It held Stan?
ford toTTtle at Seattle last Saturday,
, ti 'sot expected to furnish stiff bppo
altlon at California fo'r the1 northern
team this year, is being .rebuilt. , '
TBeveral .Tears ago, when Gllmour.
Doble was coaching Washington and
when California was Just changing
from rugby to American football', the
northerners dofeated California by a
huge score, somewhere up In the
seventies. California tomorrow will
not try to turn that score aronnd,
for Smith wants to savo his men for.
one week from tomorrow, Callfor1
nla will be satisfied with a 7-0 victory.
nOflBVILLH. Not. 11. Aa the
result of an accident here on Wed
nesday afternoon, when' four men
who were beating their way on
freights, were struck, by a passeng
er train, three are dead and the
fourth, a negro, aeverly Injured.
The dead are:
Frank Thompson, 22, Pllnty,
Walter 8mlth, 22, Lockwood,
O." J. .('Curly") Underwood, Fall
River Mills, Cal.
Tho injured Frank Lea, Nash
ville, Tenn., right arm broken.
O. J. Underwood, "Curly", ono
of the men killed, was a well
known .character In Klamath Falls.
Ho left bore a little more than., a
week ago. '
LONDON, Nov. ll.rThe Ulster
cabinet today rojected the govern
ment's plan' for tho settlement of the
Irish question' on tho ground .that , It
contalnod. . fundamental . nrlnclnlcs
which uhder existing Jcond'ftloqs wero"
rmpossiuiOiQi attainment. Tho Uls
ter ministers, however, put 'forward
counter proposals and suggested that
tho govornment consldor thorn boforo
tho proposed meeting of tho Uritlsh
and Ulster cafelnets.
Fatal Results May
Knllnur IJnhkincf Knur
SEATTLE. Nov. ,11. Hqrold It.
Qulnn..a marlno fireman, was shot
and -probably fatally Injured as tho
reBuIt (Of, a flght following a drink
ing party lira hotel hero early today.
The quarrolUtarted over a missing
hat.'j Thofpdtico-' aro seeking three
men. ' , lj l
JAPANE8U VRE8TtR TO
6BEKt AMKniCAN IIONOIW
LOS 'ANQELE8, Nov. 11. Klnjo
Ikoda, claimant to tho wrestling
championship pfi Hawaii, will come
to the continental United States
tho latter, part, ( of" Novomber In
soaroh of matches;""
Although," aJapanose by birth,
Ikeda' wrestles ln American fashion,
rather than' after the style of the
wrestlers ot his natlvo land. Ho
weighs 'ice "pounds and specializes
In catch-as-catch-can. Ikeda served
lb (he 'American army during the
STANFORD, TO IlRRAIf I.INR
'.. UP AGAINST NKVADA
"STANFOnp.: UNIVERSITY. Cal.v
Nor 11. "Rabbit" Drodshow, not
ed .Nevada quarterback, will be
seen on. the Stanford campus In
action tomorrow when his football
team"' meets the Cardinal "eleven.
Stanford Intends to take no
chancea against Nevada and is
thought Coach dene Van Gent will
send his, , strongest, .lne-up Into the
Hniae, nnviiuu, caoio f io me coasi
early In th season and ' was de
feated by California.
CANH FROM SHIP BRANDY. '
AVINB, CAPT. APPLEMATE'S
It's. fitting on this day to call at
tention to the tact that Captain Ap
plegate, a veteran of the Modoc war,
has a cane made from the wood of
the battleship Brandywlne, the war
ship In which Uncle Sam sent 'the
Marquis Lafayette home after his
Visit to the United States In 1826.
This cane waa presented to the Cap
tain while BB.waa U, S. Indian agent
for Iflamath reservation, ,
KIMTR FILiiTlsS OUT ' -
EN sUSSE FOR AfllHSTICE MY
A elear, bright, yet crispy1 morn
ing greeted Armistice Day la Kla
math Falls as tf Nature was In
complete harmony with tho plana
of Klamath Post No. I for staging
one or the greatest civic and Mil
itary parade which hts aver 'bean
the fortune of this city to witness.
The frost on the board walks this
morning waa a dollght to the mem
bers of tha football teams who
know that it Is an Indication that
the air wilt have Jast enough bite
In It this afternoon to make the
game fast and Interesting.
Old Glory Greets tho Han
The honor of sending aloft the
sunrise flag and tendering a salute
to It foil t0 both Sergeants II. ,R.
Hill and Don "Deldlng,. who at the
first peep of 01dBol,on a, happy,
slumbering land of tha'nkful peo
ple floated tho United' States Flag
from the green swordot the Cen
tral school on Main, fltroot. ,
'In strict military rulear, ns If. un
der command of tho,' strictest dis
ciplinarian, tho lonely C detail' of
two carried out tholr program 'of
sending Old Olory aloft to greet
tho world .on Armlstlco.' Day.
Tho addresses of both Mayor W.
S. Wiley and Post Commander J.
H.. Carnahan at Fourth and Main
streets nt'll o'clock; a. m. In front
of. the' military r headquarters of the
Legion were well appreciated by tho
largo audience which gathered to
hear tho addresses upon tho past
experiences of men who hailed No-)
vumber 11, 1918,, ay a day of sal
vation, ns the day, -vvhon domocracy
wbh paramount and military, autoc
racy crushed. Tho' addresses were
attentively llBtoned .to by a great
throng who vividly recalled this
same date thrco years ago, tho day
when onco again tho mantle of
poace, enveloped tho. wprld.
Tho streets were crowded all
forenoon with pooplo who worq cel
ebrating this ''day of all 'days" tn
many ways. A rocord-breaklng
crowd Is expected to showi'iip' this
afternoon at the' football game' be
tween the American 'Legion and
Klamath county high football teams
at Tdodoc Park.
Iwr FlngM At Hunsct
Klamath Falls residents wore rath
er slow this mjarnlng about 'bringing,
out tho greatest flag In the'1 world',
tho United States' emblem, duo to the
fact that no proclamation was made
to display same during the hours'
from sunrse to sunset.' .Flags were
unfurled on all public building! at
tho appointed national hours-while
residences were adorned later on.
Systematc display really began 'at
noon when the spirit of Armistice
nj-LrurLnjLnnfAA.rLnnnnj-ir.nTwrifii-ii-i- - I - - - - - - -
AMERICA'S UNKNOWN HERO i BIVOUACKED
WITH HONORED DEAD OF GRATEFUL
miDuiMnTnMVnv 11 Ulih on
a wooded ridge' besldo the Potomac,
America's nameless hero wilt sleep
bivouacked with the brave of many
Everywhere about this simple
tomb, over, the swelling slopes or in
the shaded canyons of Arlington Na
tional Cemetery, stand monuments
and' headstones on' which are graven
names' that also are written Imperlsh
ably In .the, pages of glory that make
tbe nation's history. There, too, ai
stones, amid the, long rows, to mark
other unknown dead of other wars,
and the bulk of tbe monument above
the single grave, where rest the un
known of the war between the states,
gathered from many battlefields,
iBut for the nowcomer from France
among this fellowship of valor, a
special place Of honor has been made.
He will sleep in a narrow crypt, hewn
out of the live stone' that forms the
terrace of the' memorial amphithea
DEAD OF WORLEWAR
Day took hold, apoa the people, and
a Herald reporter la a brief canvass
from a local balldlng waa able to
see Old Olory flaantlngpn the breeae
In all directions.
Un due respect, to the national col
ors and to the American legion, Kla
math Falls people are requested to
take their flag down at sunset' to
day, 4:84 p. m,, la keeping with
Last Nigfei's Festivities "
Last night was the "night among
nights" in the history of Klamath
Falls. High school students con
gregated upon Main street and Indul
ged in c serpentine dances, songs,
cheering and. other pep stunts, while
dancers whirled to the music of the
orchestras at Sixth and Main .at 8
o'clock until tlmo to attend the. two
record-breaking glances .at tho Scan
dinavian and Moose halts. kBoth
places were, packed and the raffles
tor tho, benefit of the legion ball were.
boavlly patronlzod and a comfortable
sum realized tor1 the' Legion.
For Legion Men Only '
No detail rU.mimlngYor tho smok
er tills evening at the Mooso hall
whore the legion mombers aro ,to be
entertained In. strictly "stag fashion"
tho swish ;ot, petticoats being bar
red at this 'function for the event
Is to bo a "he-man" entertainment
pure and simple. The, three round
'oxTlbltlon1' boxing "bouts f. and the
Heavyweight wrestlfug matches; coujh
lod with amusements, of othor sorts'
each person to choose his own form
of recreation, will make thcTovonlng
pass quickly and pleasantly.
Martial Law Tonight ,
.Martial law will bo In force from
G to 7 o'clock this evening qnd dur
ing that tlmo, the busy M. P's will
gathor In all evil doors wbp attompt
to fracture tho peacaand dignity of
Klamath Falls or In any way, Inter
fere with tho "solemnlty't of Armls
tlco day. Stern j Judges weighted
with military responsibility, and the
burden of governing a hilarious peo
ple for two' hours,' will sit and hear
tbe M. P. detail charges placed
against violators of the law. The
court martial will pronounce sentence
and. order tho penalties carried out.
The public of this clty: and county
Is Invited to attend tho proceedings
at Fourth and Main, streets.
Fire On Submarine
. .Injures Seven of Crew
Loa ANGELES,' Nov. 11. even
men ''ore overcome by smoko and
others were severely . burned when
flames broko out In the navy sub
marine L 6 yesterday. They' were
taken to the hospital and all will
- - - - - - - - - - --.' -- ...a.M
tre erected'to consecrate the memory
ofmen' everywhere who dled'or the
flag., (Above his casket a massive
block ofstone, carved with, the brief
legend, .of "a na'tlon.'arjbu.te, to alj
those others who, sleep .unkqowjn. n
France, jrill be, placed flu ltT also,
will go b'e ongjlst of .honors, the
nation and!,tho.:great powers ofthe
world have, lavished on! the soldiers
who 'gave their Identity as well as
thelr'llres on French battlefields,. v
For the nameless one, asleep on
tbe terrace above, there are no rela
tives.' He lies alone In the mystery
of death. Laden with honors be
yond'any';of his fellow's below, there
la none to (ell of the way of his life
and bis death, of whence be came or
of what be was, save that he died In
France, at the nation's call. The
American people are his next' of kin.
Ho alone may sleep there within the
great monument to all the nation's
1 . - . -
City Schools Arc WeU
Protected, from Fire
i The Klamath .county schoot board
has received a .communication in the
farm of a report from, the office of
t.h .state firs marshal! on the, fire
prevention condition of, the public
school In the city or Klamath Falls,
Contrary to the report mad some
tlajsj aqo by tho chamber of eom
morea.jatmmlttee, which Investigated
the samt conditions, Mr. Sykes, 'the
depaty who conducted tho ezamiaa
tloajhere, reports that the fire pre
vention conditions are exceptionally
good both In Central and Riverside
schools., These two schools art the
only two story bulldlncs her.
Mr.' Sykes In' his report says the-
buildings are .constructed, In a good
fire proof manner, the stores and
furnaces are good,. and tho electric
wiring U good. Another precaution
Is being taken by tbe board, however.
In that 'they are having fire 'escapes
iuoimuou in Dom me central and
Literature, buttons aa;othr ne
cessary equipment to conduct the
Rod Cross drlvo tor 3.000 members
additional $1,000 for winter funds
otvthe local' chapter, wore sent out
to the ,repectljre sollcltbrs' In Kla
math cod n't y this morning, Roll
Call Chairman Wright' raid. In
structions1 were glvon to .workers to
meet their, district's quota; and "ono
Material and supplies of all
kinds woro. sont t0 tho following
porsons thlilmprnlng who will as
slst tin the Wrlve at the respective
pofnjs named: Mrff Emmltt Slse
niorb. Ft. Klamath; Mrs. J, M, Bed
ford, Chtloquln; 'Mrs. 'J. Olvcns,
Bly; Robert O, West, Kamath
Agency; .Mrs. C. R. Bowman, Chtlo
quln Mrsi F. O. Beacon, Recrea
tion; ..Mrs:-A. L. Marshal, Pine
Grove;. Mrs. L. C. Applegate, Swan
Lake-J. F. "Wn'te, HUdebrand;
Mrs." Jtosa Sutton, Dairy; Mrs. W.
L. Frnln, Topsy; Mrs.W. D. Camp
bell, Langelt Valley; Mrs. M. E.
Vanletor.-Poe Valloyj' Mrs.',B-.'
E. Vcdford.'Yarnax; Loais .Boldl-.
sohar MallnY Mrs, George Walton,
Merrlllv and, M.' t. Wt, Mt, Lakl
Tho. active canvass-of the coun
ty aud city will, take place from
Monday on.C.halrman- Wrlg"ht says,
as the Rod- Cross did not wish to.
interfore with any Legion 'program
this week- and the final . details of
the drve will all be ',completed by
that time.- v .
MRS. PRUITT'8 'LARDER'
There was, .quick response to the
appeal made In yesterday's Herald
to. replace the goose stolen by some
moan thief from' Mrs. Prultt and
her seven little ones.- Before noon
four fine tat- geese were brought
to this office, C. S, Currln 'Con
tributing two and P.. B. Abertson
and A. C.-Yaden,, one each. "Al's
well, that 'ends Veil," and the
Prultt 'family wlii ave a7Sunday
feast and then some despite the
meanness of the .thief; who .despoil
ed their larder.
' '-. Vu. .
, Noted Lecturer at Moose Half '
Ernest jPoweil7 the fnot'ed'. lect
urer, will, be the' attraction at the
second of the series of entertain
ments of the Midland Lyceum un
der the auspices of the Moose, to
morrow evening In Moose hall, Mr.
Powell has an enviable reputa
tion as an eloquent speaker and
last season' was' ono of tho star at
tractions of the Chautauqua cir
cuit. Single admissions are 56
cents and season tickets can be
had for 12.00.
HERO IS LAID
, rwAflidkaTON, Nwr. i.-LiiM
rest with ail the koaen i gratoerA.
naUoa psald par,' the utoowa .
fraa. Fraasa was blvoaseked amssut
the gallant dead' today taAsJIasjaml
National Cemetery: The highest '
Msora la the army aad nary waJfisl
beside the casket and none but ifca
hands of gallant' comrades of .the)
great war wero' laid upon It. .
President Harding walked behlatV
tho bier from the capltol to ths
White House and from 'here review,
ed the rbmataaer of tho procession.
Former President Wilson rods !
a carriage with Mrs", Wilson, turnlag
out' and going home after passing:
the White House.
General Porshlqg. eeertary Weeks
and' Secretary Den by, continued th
march all the way to Arlington.
-Minute. guns at Fort Meyer boom
edvcWtlauouslyyi'ar tribute as th
funeral procession mcsM toward tha
Harding ntddo a notabuUress, a
fitting finale of the ciotfavsrsmoa.'
lei He said In parti H '
"W are met today to nav tha
personal tribute! The name-of him
wheso body 'lies' before us took flight
K".mh nHil7iaaP"rsaaBiS) soul.' ws
Know not wbence he came, but only
that his death 'marks him with ih
everlasting glory of an American dy.
us iur ins couniry. ,
"Wo do not know hfs' station la
II fo because from every station came
the patriotic response of the 6,000,
000.. Wb do not now the emlnene
of his birth, but we do know th
glory of his death; He dlod tor hm
country and greater devotion, hath
no man than this. . Ho died unques
tioning, uncomplaining, with faith
in his heart and hone on hts'llns.
that his country should triumph and
Its civilisation survive. As. a. typical
soldier of this representative democ
racy, ho fought and died, believing
In the Indisputable Justice ' of his)
country's cause. (Conscious of tho
world's upheaval, appraising aha
magnitude of a war the .like1 of whtea
had never horrified humanity before,
perhaps he bolIevedHhls to be a ser
vice destined to change the fide at
human attain. -") '
Tims Amoocan soldier went..ettsV
to .battle with no hatred, for amy
people. In tho world, but hating' war
and hdtlrig the purpose of every , war '
forconouest. -Ho cherished "our na.
Uo'hal rlghta: and abhorred ths threai
of armed r domination; and ln4h
maelstrom of destructlonradd suffer
ing and death he fired his shot for r
liberation of tho. captive consclene
of the world. In advancing toward.
his 'objective was ' somewhere i. a,
thought of a world awakehed and
we are here to testify undying grat"
ltude and revorenee for that thought
of a wider, freedom. , v .
"Sleeping In. these hallowear
grounds are thousands of Americana
wbo have given their blood for tha
baptism of freedom and its malnten
anco, armed exponents of the- nation's
conscience. It Is better and. nobler
for their deeds: Burial here Is rath,
er more than a sign of the govern,
ment's favor, It Is a suggestion of a
tomb In the heart of the nation
sorrowlng'for its noble dead.
''Todays ceremonies proclaim that
the hero unknown la not. unhonored.
We gather him to the nation's breast.
within tho"shadowof thecapltoH of-
tne.towerlng abaft that honors wash.
Ington, the gteat father, 'and of tha
exquisite monument to Lincoln,, tha
mjartyre'd sayjor; .Here the inspira
tions of; yesterday and the conscience
of today forever i unite to. make tho
republic worthy; of. h'eiOeath for flag
And country. '. l , i I
I ir'Standlagi . today, on hallowed
ground,", conscious that 'all, America.
finn hAltnil .tn nharA In th' IrlliiitA
of heart and mind and soul' to thta
fellow American, and knowing that
the world Is noting this expression of v
the republics mindfulness, it Is fit
ting to say that his sacrifice and that
of tbe millions dead, shall not be In
vain. There must bo, there shall be.
the commanding voice of a conscloaa
civilization against .armed warfare.
"As wo return this poor clay to ita
mother soil, garlanded by love and
covered with tbe, decorations that
only nations can bestow, I can sense
tho prayers of our people, of all peo
ples, that this armistice day shall
mark tho beginning of a new and
lasting era of peace aa earth,- goo
will among men. ILat us Join te that-prayer."