Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1922)
Wi;bKKsf)AV, May it, in-ia
TOE EVENING HERALD; KLAMATH PALLS, OREGON
Mllrlirll . Hooper
Forninl onlcr of dlamlnnl was
entered tli Ik morning liy Judge
Stono In caso nt J. II. Mitchell
ngnlniit Mnrxlinll Hooper ct nl. b.
Ink ttio $100,000 damage suit
liroiiKht by MlUhull. ami nlso tlio
$27,000 damage action filed liy 1).
M. Mcl.omoro against J. 1),
By Our Country Editors
Winter n. Gordon HriK,
Xotlro of nnnpnl to thn minrpnin'
court of Oregon as filed thl Chlloquln Mercantile company
morning hy the defendants In ,ho cd to Klamath Kail. Sunday,
Mrs. noy Deffonbnclipr of Klam
nth KnlH was n Chlloquln vlltor
Mrs. Anna Marshall of Shipping
ton spent n fuv days hero tlsltlng
Mr. ami Mrx. Arthur II. StwiVo
left this moinliiK for, southern Cali
fornia, They will go to I.01 Angeles
and other points of California, tjion
to Wathlnton where they fxpect to
make their home
Mr, and Mrs. O. It. How man of tho
HIE FOR WHITE
1 I I LJ I I I II L. kJ nil I LI
win no now Tituriiny een-i
Iiir .May IS. The el.ut hnvn for their'
colors red and white and for their
class flower tho red carnation. ThoL.
following are members of the grndit-, vi r& (i.nu..
athiR class, Mlfses lleatrlco O. Taj- lU'an cauilldulo for KOMiruni'
lor. Alloan Mtirmv. Miirl.ui i l.'li... t KOII.
hiKlslatuic. nil ' Iiir that If stirh legis
lation weio passed It would Intel loin
with the diplomatic Intouourso bo.
tween tho United States mill foreiRn
On tho same day that thn Oregon
sntiato ho cowardly laid down on thn
nutl..liiiaiuHe hill, tho nlntn of Texan
paiiml one even more sirluKent than
tho Oiogon hill, and It did not Inter-
fore with tho diplomatic Intorcouno
White lemib- l,f ,,,,, """11 Hle,
kouVi P iif ) o- I ,,,lrl,,K W" 0,,l,Jr
miMirimi i "ro-1, ui ,,rMt,ir.M ,
oaiH old. uf i ,.r'v.l:ri,.,,,iLv"- .,.,.M M
i m , ,, . ''MHirnliiMhiiiiii.Ullmil.i.mi.nuwllMMir.VVTimi-i.1- """"""
I. Mis. Pnmwt who ua , (reKot(Tfor mor than 85 years ""X" wiii?. ,.. ll r I.U ...donl
rtilnn at Whllo l.al,e was' lie Is mntrled. has two chlld.eu and ' '!" " ' " ''Y T, J
her homo In Ashland Toes. U mmbor of tho Melhodl.t K,Hv "$nto U in IhilwmNlH!,'!
and John I).
case of A. Q, and 1). II. Winter,
doing bualncxs as Wlmer & Son,
ngalnst II. J. and It. U. Gordon,
Jinown no Uordon llros. Tho case
was tried before a Jury here about
iHx weeks ago and resulted In Wint
er' obtaining n Judgment for
Jotinwm v. Parks, ct nl.
Charles I). Johnson filed suit In
thn , circuit court thl, morning
against P. P. Parks, anil W. I,
Norrls, to forccloso a mechanics
lien of $39. OS, attorney fees of $25
Konrh v. WaAhbuni
Hoy N. Fouch filed suit this
morning on behalf of tho Klamath
Cash grocery and The Klamath
Hardware company against O. R
and Jann Dee Washburn, alleging
that Washburn owe thn grocery
company 192.06 for goods purchas
I'd and tho Klamath Hardware com
pany $119,60 for merchandise, ask
ing $S0 as attorneys fees. A sep
arate cause, of action for O. W.
Tangsley of ICS for labor was aim
included In tho case.
SacIuoii v. Flak
Order of dismissal was signed by
Judgo Stono this mornlnR- In thn
raio of Henry K. Jackson against
It. C. Fink, which wag a suit filed
August 17, 1921, endeavoring to
wttlo a title dispute concerning
lands In the vicinity of Chlloquln.
UIND GIIABMNG CLAIM .
REFUTE!) nY X. J. 8I.VNOTT
(Ponttnucd from Page 1)
consideration existing grazing uso
now being tnado by cltliejis of tho
1'nltod States. r
Secretary Kail requested thu Intro
duction of this bill, wblch tho secre
tary termed a tvntathu measure, bo
cause, as ho wrote, n great many hills
huve been Introduced to add such
nontlmbercd public lands to nation
al forest under Jurisdiction of tho
k-crctary of agriculturo In order to
secure regulated grazing. Secretary
Fall wrote to Slnnott that tho laws
authorizing thu creation, and main
tenance of national forests do not
contemplate th8 inclusion In nation
ul forests of lands valuable only for
grating, but ho thought sonic gener
al policy for handling and ue of non
timbered public lands not suitable for
reclamation farming or homcstcadlng
was advisable along tho lines of the
present regulated grazing within the
Slnnott saya that he Introduced the
bill, as requested, but suggested to
Secretary Fall that if enacted Into
law at all tb bll should be amend
ed In many partMulars. Among oth
ers, that it atiould give farmers,
Ktockmcn and homesteader a pre
ference right toHbe public lands sur
rounding their holdings; that pro
vision should be made for home
Hteadlng on lands originally declared
to be grazing lands hut afterward
found fit for homesteadlng; that no
charge should be made for grazing
liy farmers and bomesteadem for
their furm anlmala and a limited
amount of stock.
Slnnott said when ho Introduced
tho bill h gave it to the Portland
press, together with Secretary Fall's
loiter, so that Us provisions might
ho made known; that It wub given
wide publicity In the press through
out Oregon; that h Invited criti
cism, suggestions und amendments
n nd wrote a number of letters to con
stituents giving them Secretary Fall's
views and saying he would not ask
for consideration or hearings on the
bill until he could get home und con
BUlt with stockmen, farmors and
others Interested In grazing on the
Ho saya the bill has .been approved
by the Cattle and Horso Kaisers' as
sociation of Oregon by resolution
adopted January 7, 1922; but, not
withstanding this Indorsement, that
ho did not desire to take any action
or have hearings on the hill until he
could visit bis district and confer
with farmers, stockmen, sheepmen
and others who might be affected by
tho terms of the bill.
Slnnott recalls that three or four
weoks ago Congressman Smith of
Idaho askod him about tho status of
tho bill and ho gave him his viow as
ubovo statod; that Smith told him
Saturday that about a month ago ho
Hot a lottor from Miles Cannon, tho
Idaho critic or the bill, asking for u
copy oti tho hill, which ho forwarded
to Camion, hut Smith has heou uu
ablo to find thn lettor. .Slnnott h.-s
that although S,inth would succeed
him ns chairman of tho public IiiiuIk
committee, ho uxonorutos Smith from
any complicity In Investigating tho
sensational story from Idaho reprint
ed in tho I'ondluton Kant Orcgonlun,
.Mr. ami .Mrs. noney ami ciuuircn
accompanied by Miss Jesslo Mack-
more, weo Kianimu rails Manors
Saturday aud Sunday.
John Varnum and family urrlved
homo Sunday from Uorrls where they
ha'd been a few days visiting.
It. Fitzgerald and C. Smith, who
bao been to llend on business, arriv
ed homo today.
Ono of tho most successful rodeos
here this year was held Sunday. A
larger crowd and better horses than
Miss Margery Prime left this
morning for Klamath Falls.
John and Joo Hesslg of Fort Klam
ath were Chlloquln visitors Monday.
M. R. Morgan and neulah White o(
Chlloquln wer, quietly married last
Henry Jackson and uon, Thurmond
were Klamath Falls visitors last
Floyd Wley, Ivan and Ernest
Cartwright and nick Varnum left for
Klrkford Friday where they will
work at the Ray brothers' mill which
starts thin week.
R. C. Spink of Spring creek was a
Chlloquln visitor early Monday morn
ing. Tho school term ended last. Fri
day. A party was given by the pri
mary Rrade for tho school. A number
of mothers were also present.
Fwnk II. llmlley
day by tho death., of her brother.
tiioo are busy
I ns many arc taking
Tho different grad
picnics for next wcok providing tho
weather Is good
A tlsttco 13 to be Ren Friday
oNeiiliic May 12 by tho l'urk club.
The proceeds are to bo used In Im
proving the grounds, l.uuch will bo
served by the women.
Th0 Hlblo study class mot at tho
home of Mrs. Kdggr Wednesday af
ternoon. The following were pre
sent: Mesdames, Metskar. It. C. An
derson, O. II. Carleon, fleo. Of
field and K. If. Kdgar
The farmors are very busy rush
ing the sprfnr work.j ,
Jeromo Whitney had the nllsfortunn
10,10m a fine registered I'erchernn
filly this week. Whitney valued the
animal at $500.
Mr. White Is 41 oais old,
earn ho worked
at the printer m ttmto, und hi tho
lirltif nr'a lllllilll III. lina II il.l.ilt M..11I1I1I
ttim'. ... ...:. r .....i".i ..;
UTR ni Mt'limtl .1... ..!...- Il.t.k.,.. . .......t....tl,.t. I I's'sii .' tints ....
..,, :. ...'.. r,:2 z mv , z iu hi- r
pononailf respoiis.bln for the ,LtA , KTCU -''t ! J
....At , i.u. .1.1.. riHHtmi 11 ! .is. s s -...-..--. -. - - r ' ----- i -- .-- ....
es nro nlaiinliiR i""'"1 '''"""" ""' " "i1 ,. ,o inoditcthe of nothing 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Stewart and
family spent Sunday at tho Alex
Mr. and Mrs. Wnr. Chcyne and
sons. Lcland and William, visited re
latives In Klamath Falls Sunday.
MrftJ Harry Martin had tho misfor
tune to run a nail In her toot Sun-
Miss Mable Crosby and Miss Bcr-
nlco Dawson visited tho Schrclner
girls Sunday afternoon. '
Chas. Mack has been baling hay
this week. Mr. Kaylor Is hauling It
Mrs. Delia Martin Is visiting her
son and family o'n th'e Schubert
Mrs. Ceo. Williams sprained bcr
wrist last week.
IMPROVED HOME MADR
Tho radio amateur may now con
struct a satisfactory 2-clrcult re
ceiving set with variable coupler,
doing most of tho work at home at
hut a slight expense says the bur
eau of standards of the department
of commerce. This set, which will
bo described In a government pub
lication to bo Issued within thn next
few weeks, will have a much great
er selectivity than tho single-circuit
set described and Illustrated In cir
cular 12 ' tho bureau of stand
ards. Most of tho equipment was
usvd In connection with the single
circuit set can be used In tho new
outfit This second publication.
No. 121, will alto be a bureau of
lopai ciiii.11 mill thov deiMilv denloro th fart that
11 is a won Known tnci iiiiu an 01 , ,. - , - . .. .... .,
bloodshed, strife and iinlnulty If
Mr OUntt Is elected, ono religious
faction will necessarily predominate
to the utter discomfort of any other
faction, whereas, should Mr. Hall be
elected the other relUlotiH faction
will prevail Mr. White hollows In
keenlitif religion out of polities, pur
suant to the teachings of those who
founded our country
This candidate favors thn I m par
tlal and complete enforcement of all
of thn law on our statute books. If
called upon to assist In the enforce
ment of the taws of Klamath county
or other pnrts of thn state, he will
not sret the supplicant with n sneer
tindflclkihlni to resign.
-.' j... . . .. :.. ..-
Mr. )niin reroru on tne patriotic.
siilHjIS ihii "my iivinu mn'n.iuu. urn
It trr idihply glorious. Ilo served In
tlni. ftaatilsb-Amorlran war. on thn
Mexican border, and so determined
wan he to servo tils rouulry overseas
In the late war, that he gave up a
brigadier general's commission, with
Ita pay and emoluments, to accept a
mere major's commission, fr order
that be might go to France and fight
for America. A man of ttiene sterling
qualities can b depended upon not
only to lift the enormous taxes and
debt burden under which the rill
xens of Oregen are groaning, hut he
ran be depended upon also to enforce
the Just laws of this stale fully,
without fear or favor.
We submit to thn voters of Klam
ath county that the only candidate
who Is required In office at this time
to reform our present deplorable and
muddled condition In state affairs, Is
Ceorgo A. White.
We respectfully ask your suffrage
for this great, Just and good man,
WlllTi: FOR (10VKIINOR CI.UII.
(I'd. Adv )
tlon. Mr. Olcott H responsible he
cause he was governor during this
most extravagant administration In
the history or the state. Mr Hall Is
also responsible because he was an
Important member of the senate dur
ing this same period Mr. Patterson
was chairman of the wus und
means committee of the Oregon sen
ate, and l.oul.s llean was speaker of
the Oregon house of representative.
These men are all directly respon
sible for our present lllsln state gov
ernment. Ocorgp A. White was allotted the
sum of JH0.0U0 to ndmlnlster the
adjutant general's deputtment At
the end or the ear he turned back
to thn state $90,000 of that sum.
Compare his record for economy with
that or uicott. nail, raucrson ami
Mrs. K. L. Hbslcy spent several
days with her sister. Mrs. It. H. An
derson last week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hall, who
have been spending the winter in
Southern California, returned last
week and have moved into the Or
chard bouse which tbey have Tur;
chased. Tbey are having It painted
and papered Inside.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. -Hal! were
Klamath Falls visitors on .Mocsdty.
Mrs. Rose Davis and G. A. Davfl
spent Monday In Klamatb Falls.
Harry Grlvel bad the rqUfcrtune
to break a smAlt bono In bht leg
last week. While going to the Moore
fire his bono stumble! and threw
him. At first It was thought It was
Just a sprain but the x-ray showed
one bone broken. He Is Improving
It U reported that a large part of
the wool In the Merrill country has
been sold. The highest price paid
so far Is 32 M cents.
A crowd of Merrill peopf went
to Matin Friday evening to attend
the high school play at that place.
Some of those going from Merrill
were, Mrs. M. Ctacomiral and
Pauline, Mr. and Mrs.' R. H. Ander
son and children, Mrs. E. h. llolsey,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo J, Walton, Miss
es Beatrice and Katberlne. Walton,
Miss Alma Wilson, Miss "Margaret
Rettls, Dr. and Mrs. Kreeife, Misses
Hatton and Elliott, Cbas. Sftukel and
Elmer Merrill. '
E. D. H ar wood was (a Klams'th
Falls on Monday.
'Mr. and Mrs. Chas. J. M Krtln were
In Merrill Monday from 1 Klamatb
N, 8. Merrill nxado a trrV to Kla
math Falls 011 Thursday.
' Mrs. J. W. Taylor was In' Klamatb
Mrs. W. F. 'Jlniitttu wub a Kla
matb Pulls. vlHltor on Wednesday.
A Wlcnort of Klamath Falls was
In Merrill tho flrut of thn week.
Dr. Patterson of Klumjuth Fulls
was called to Merrill Wednesday to
sco Mrs. Kttu Scogglnii rwho Is III
with the flu. !v
Invitations aro out for -tho grad
uating exercises of the hlgl; hcoooI
t.A.. ..H.I f.u.t .... Inli. ! t llm-n
Ill-UII, UIIU l- llll .l ...... ...V ...un.- , ,, ,, .
who desire real economy must neees-i"' ' . ,u "
sarlly turn to Mr. White for relief K,' for
Mr. White Is unalterably opposed,
to Japaneso Immigration, settlement
or land ownership. It Is a well known
fact that Senator Hall, through the
cotinlwino. of U. S Senator McNary. ,
.1 ..f-.n a.i.l eli a nnll. litnntinj.i hill tit I tin
standard, circular and will bear the la,t ri.KUar session of tho Oregon '
title "Construction nr.d Operation I ----11,M
of a 2-Circult Receiving Kqiilpincnt I '
with Crystal Detector." It will bo
for sale at fi cents- per copy by tho
superintendent of documents, llov-'
eminent Printing Office, Washing-,
ton, D. C, hut probably not beforo
the middle of June.
& Co. Exclusive
BRIDGE EARNS COST
IntcroUle Htructurr Shows Profit
Aboye Odglnal OutUy
POIITI.AND. May 17. -Tho Inter
state bridge across the Columbia riv
er at Vancouver. Wash., near here,
which cost $1,030,825, exclusive, 'of
approaches, earned In tolls up to
May 1, this year, u total or $1,265,
330, which has been divided between
Multnomah county, Oregon and
Clarke county, Wash., according to
the proportion of the cost contribut
ed by the,. f.;,
Multnomah eotimr contributed
MS6,390 and received net dlvldents
from May 15, 1917. to Uy 1, 1922,
a total of $759,011. Clarke county
contributed $404,07, and has receiv
My Initials are
and the "T" jstill stands for trade.
PERKINS FURNITURE HOUSE
The Furnisher of Happy Hornet
129 8. 4th Street
WHF.RH RVKRVnODT GOUfl.
I10MH OF tlllO IIODKINHON PKATURM
Tonight Timberworkers Benefit
D. W. GRIFFITH'S
most wonderful production
"Hearts of the
with Lillian and Dorothy Gish
and A SPLENDID COMEDY
Tomorrow Benefit Timberworkert. And a Big
Admission 1 0c-20c, Show starts 6:30
buying prlro ISr
one rrnt IiIkImt,
MAHKKT UHlHUtr one rent lowrr,
I'OUTI.ANI). May 17 Cattle to 23o . Ilulter
steady, rholcn st'-ers $8.50 to f9.()o, cttra rubi'rt 3&r, to ZCc, irlntM HUc
hogi und nliH' weak. KfK". bidl Vll'Ml $ I 28, to $ I 90.
WB - !H!5
MILK AND CREAM
Safe Satisfying Sanitary
Buy Milk and Cream from the Only
herd supplying milk in Klamath Falls.
We employ modern methods of dairying,
using a bottling machine that bottles and
caps the milk. This precludes the possibil
ity of contagion common in milk capped
by hand. x
Our plant is open for inspection at all
times. Come and get acquainted.
7th and Klamath
White shoes are very reasonably
priced at Coders. 16-17-19
FOB nENT Close In,
apartment. Tel 342W.
FOR BENT Modern furnished apts.
for t gentlemen, $26 to $40, Win
ters' Hldg. Phone 149W(. 17-19
WANTED "Experienced waitress for
boarding house, I'hone 363W. .
FOR RENT Modern furnished or
unfurnished apts., $26 to $40.
Phone H9W. Winters' Iildg. 17-19
Strawberries 18c box,
Local eggs, 18c docen.
Fresh vegetables dally.
Publio Market, 9th & Klamatb 1C-18
FOR RENT Four room plastered
i house on Michigan ave., good con
dition, at $22.60.
Three rgora' house on Wall St. at
Four room modern bouse on Ore
gon ave. at $20.00.
Four room modern house with
bath'near Unburn ut $'20.00. '
Threo room strictly modern un
furnished apartment In stone build
ing at $20.00.
Threo room partly furnished houso
on 8. Itlvorsldo ut $20.00,
Klvu-roont strictly modern furn
ished houso on Pacific Terrace at
$45.00. It hiiH furnaco, flro pluce,
garage, lawn, trvoB, big garden tract.
Flvo room strictly modern bouso
In best part of Mills Addn. Near fac
tories at $30.00.
Two room.furnisbed cabin in Mills
Addn. at $16.00.
C'HIU.'OTK SMITH,. fltWMrtlil Kt,
fJ , ' . 17-18
that Building Now
I am selling the bankrupt stock of lumber
of the Peppers-Cotton Lumber Co. This
stock includes lumber for all purposes. '
I guarantee grades.
Buy now and save money
'i . i
Center tt. and Klamath ave.