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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1922)
(Mji? l&ummQ Mvrnib
TOMUIIT AMI HATt ItllAV, l;.
OFFICIAL PAPER OP
KLAMATH COUNTY AND
OF KLAMATH FALLS
Member of the Associated Press
I'lflieulli cnr, Nil, mill
Evening Parade nnd Dinner
to Feature Occasion; 50
Have Listed Names
An evening ii.trnili', iIIiiiht in Hi"
rlinmhnr nf cominorm toomit, siings,
i.tiintfi niul hk..(-iim win fi'ii t uro the
relubr.itlou by iiiiihn Imrii Ciillfnr
tilaun nf iln ll r t It mouth ii( their
hlnlo Haturday, Hiipt. 9.
t I'lfly I'.illfnrnlnnn lime llnlod lliulr
milium with llii) niimnllteo of which
J. J. Miller. Until horn I'ncUIr iigeiit,
In rhalriiiiin. Names mny nlmi In
listed with V, It. Knuln at tlm Herald
nfflrn or I'ri'it KiikIIhIi uf lint Call
Inrnli Ori'Iton I'mur cninpiiny.
Kvi'iy iniii. m oinitii niul rhlld
rl.ilinlin: C.illfnriil.i Hi iliclr niilhn
nlnlo In nnltnl In Inform I ho rinnttill.
(i'i nf llielr Inti'tillon In . r 1 1 l t.t t In
I hi' ci'li'lirnlliKi mi Unit irnirr p.ii.nlii
mill iIIiiiht plmiM inn be itiinlc
Tim dinner ulll nut h" unfilled In
ftilfnriilatt but "III lm upon In tho
I'lilille, The (uininltli'ii ilcHlrcH In
ttjabo It I'tTf'trtly dour lluil whllo
lie" linnnr lhi ulilln of llirlr hlilh
Itn'y aid lny.il OiegiitiluiiN mid 111'
pnrgrnm they pint In ii'i I'lfnrl nir
their imrl In I'M'inplKy IIiIh rtpl r 1 1 .
W'lilln tin')' h.ie ii h".ir "Miiiki'-I
nut") nn definite nrriiiiKi'ini'ni fur
till foalum hiin hum tuudo Ji'.l. mnl
Iho I'oiiiuilttri' Ih In tlm market to
roilt (l Musy ynillig rnli tur lln ne
A Meeting hld t.lH t night nhnnnl
KUMfaclnry pinr ii of celebration
plani. Another meelliu; "III In' Imlil
inl V'ilmtl.iy night lit 7 .in nt the
Cillfnrnlii Oro.tnu 1'nwor iiimpmiy of
(Itv mnl all I'.'illfmnl.ili, urn urged In
.it it on il riil lnK n- liRtnl In. i.lmpliiK
LAWN AWARDS MADE
iNiiiuiiiiiin iiino iiirririiiir in
Ipi:itlti; Wlniiri- In fimtcol
Ciiiinliintluii nf thi la hi and
yardH nf tlm .lly jixiKirdiiy by tlm
lOllilllltli'i'X llppolllteil In lililki'
nivardN In tlu rnutuKt limtlttiti'd by
llm womi'iiH1 niixllliiry or tlm cham
ber nrniiiiimrcK, ulinwcil n wry KWat
itL'iiiiluii In ireo pl.ilillm:, flower
i;rolni: mnl dCMilnpiiiuiit nnd i.ire nf
Theim niiniiiltti'i'H repnrl nn untoti
IkIiIiik liiiprnvi-mi'iit. Tln-lr iixnmlnn
(Inn iIIrcIohoiI no ninny well-kopt
l.iwim and )nrdH that It wan n dlffl
mil iiinllcr tn arrUn ut nn inviiid
niiinitK mi many nf nlmiwt rn.mil i'i
lellanro. Tlm follow lm: nwnrilH worn imiile:
rti-Ht new lawn, Mm. ('. II. I'ndrr
wimdi Ix'Ht old' In" ii. MrH. W. M.
('imiiliiiiiiiii hoit hack yitfd, Mr?. W
So many promises an nearly iii
liriixliiinli'il Iho muiidunl reiiulrn
liieiilrt Unit It wim illffleult In inaku
nwarilH. Tlm fnlluwIiiK owimr worn
iiwiirdt'd hniiornllu ineiitlnn: Mm. T
('. ('(impliell. Mrn. W. W. Hmitliwcll,
Mim. I'lid Siiuillnek. Mm. (. V. I'IbIi
) nr. Mrn. ('. I J. diiy. Mm. II. N. Mim,
Mm. .1. J. I'nilciir nnd Mm. Vim
I'lui inn)liillti'o'riilleil epeilul lit
I t-iit Ion In ltiv nxhllill nr jlrrt. Vii
J lei' pmiiiiIdi'H Ho nn T htient nr.
Urn Shlpplnnton mail and urn n in
miirkiihln ilnmnriHlriitlnii nr what Invn
nf riiiwnru nnd Iiiwiih mi uerniupllali
iiiiiIit iim.ll inlvitrmi rlrciiiiiiiliiiiiTH
nnd iibnwH liuyniiil iiuuntlnii llmmliiP'
lability nf unit mid cllmiiln In hc.uill
fill iiiirrniiiiilUiKH If only mm and
palim urn taken. Mm. Van C'miii'n
ihieo lii'H III thn iliidnvnlnpeil ii'liloll
nf llm ily. Her Iiihii mnl ciirdou
wnin ilniiliiiiil by Imr from raw
liunl. They urn an oiihIh, All thn
uiler fur iiili;atlun of Iiimi mid K'u
ilen .ih ilr.iwn from a unll by Mrn.
Van Cuinp mid cirefnlly nppllod by
In thu opinion nf tlm commlttm'j
thn exhibit of Mm. Van Camp In
iinliiiii mid lukliiK into ennuldoru
tlnn tho HiirrniiiidliiKH mid Ih" duvo
Hon iihown uud labor expended by
her, they Imvn recommended tn tho
, board or tlm womcn'it aHlury Hint
u Hpecliil prim nf flvn dollars lm
iiwnnlod nor, .
GDMPERS' LABOR Mi Fill HI
J 7.'i',v''" A ' '"'" ";": ii " "'"'hTiTSm saftrP'yF'4sssssB?fcsw
LAHOK HAY is Kabul's own holiday, won by Lu-
bor, crented in recognition of Labor's .status in civil- j
i.ed s'ociety, and devoted eachNyear to promulgation of ,
Labor h principles lor the betterment of all who' toil.
Labor Day this year is signalized by a great unity
and solidarity among America's toilers.
Their mindu are upon the issues uppermost in our
i i r . i
I hey came back from a great victorious war
against autocracy and junkerism, and thev found an-
other war against autocracy and junk'erism thrust "upon
t,em , joi every uue ivmencau.
Splendidly Victorious ! ' A betterj America, founded upon sound Ameri-
In this' they have been splendidly victorious lhus;cn traditions, inaking possible a better, nobler, ,frer
far, and they are determined to be entirely victorious, manhood and childhood
To permit deterioration or destruction of our-! That is what Labl" wants- . . ,
iti.m.i.ii'iL r i!r,. -nwi iK-iivr
ilMlllVIIIIIU) Wl 1 A .
i'-Jtion of the best that America
MONDAY WILL MARK
4 1ST LABOR DAY TO
BE OBSERVED IN U. S.
FliM tllHiliil (llieniiiir,. Vii
INK'.!; U'Knl SlmidliiK lilien
It) CniiKH'tN in INH7
Labor Day wiin nhterved of.'lclall)
fnr thn flmt tlnm In 1SS2
brallnii was decided nn by llm Cen
tral I.ahor union. In Now York City.
Tlm tlMl Monday In September
nvvniH in havo bi'i-n rhonon beraimu
It wan toward tho end of tlm slimmer
that Iho Idea uim miKcested, and that
was tlm I'arllfht convenient dale.
The union madn It plaiiH without
any precedents tn gii by, but It nwulu
them very well Indri'd, nnd tlm coin
bratlnn prnj,d In bn n cratlfylni; sue
et)8. Klrst thuru was n parade. Ap
prnprlaltl public HpeerheH followed.
Ilveryboily was so well hallnfled
that tlm Central union adopted rexn
lilt Ioiih, boon iiflerward. In fnnr nr n
similar celebratlnii nn llm Hist Mini
day In September ri'Kiilarly ieri
je;ir. May I Is labnr day In most old
Mirld mill tries mnl In ii'imth Amor
lea, hut labnr In llm Culled Hlnles
na'i Hluek In llm i liolro iirlcjuiilly
inailn by tint (.'entra union In New
Vurk, from thai day In 1 Ii Ik.
In ISM tlm AiiierUun feileiallnn
of I ihur madu llm relobratiun Its own
uud It hecanm uutluiial.
ppinieil Ii) Connieis
It had no K'C.tl stiiudlui;, however,
until INK7, when tlm varluus Htatos,
mm after anuther, begun In adupt It
mi a Miitutnry holiday. Thuy did no
all iiaum (lm flrsl Muud.iy In Hoplein-
her, but muni nf llmui did, mid In
I SIM eoni'.rt.' piiMi.ed u bill lii.'ildnr,
labnr day nn uecatiluii for Iho whulu
ruiintry to observe.
Tho woi'korrt' lulnbrallun nf !(!
ye,rn hho lepreseuted thu IiIkIi spirits
of Amuili'iiii labor's tint Ii. Today It
iiipiosuuts miitiirlty, oxperlumo mid
tho t'hurm-tiir-foiiiiliii! tUrew ot ro-
II Is nut iiultu tho kind or u culo-
briitlnii that onen It wns.
In tho old days It had In It suiuu-
thliiK morn perhaps ot tlm e.Mibor-
lilKti uf 21 of strunh'lll (UUl v'H'rBy
(Bronze-marble tablet presented to President Gompcrs of the American Fed
oration of Labor at a post war international labor conference in Europe, as an expres
sion of appreciation of his work in behalf of the toilers of the. world.)
iiAMiiH n norniit. doKfriif.
' . fc J
Nmlkl V !-'
mnl promlki'.bul nf.linthlnK Uko tho '"""""
nniind, nolier IhnilchtftilnVtni, I'm) "
i prinu in nuimii'ini'iu. io- iiminn'ii
111 Knelt thai. II reproe:it:-..lli tills
NO IMI'iat JHi.M).V
Thorn will In- mi Issue uf Iho j
('llorald Monday, tlu furto Join-
' Iiik lit tlm general obsorvjneo of i
tw i.iinor way. . : ai tuiiei'iu, niuu iiiiuwvti iu iaiu
l - - - . - .. - .i. - .., ... ... ,,
BTTp "- 1 " "" '" " T ' i" 1 1'. ... .mm i iTit" " t i TriT'
1U1.1.H, onr.noN, kati Itll.U, HKITCMIIIlIt U, mau
11 mcana taking Iho life out of Americans.
America .must continue to be the land of justice
f0r the toilers, the land of opportunity, the land of free
dom and of democracy.
L must mnun, above ail others, the land where
jmon aml womcn n,ay. find realization of their hopes ano
their dreams. ' .$
I n , r
i Prorjrccs to thct Fore
i'au01"s ""BBe uay
jforefront. That should find
That is worth the seeking, u nie is wonn tne
Was n Great Army
Even After War Ended
SALT I.AKC CITY, Utah.. Sept. 2.
As n special fihituro ot tho recent
rltUciu' military tralnlnr; canip at
Fort DoiiKlas lioro, offlrors In chargo
iundi arraiiReuionts whereby th
younger rltlzcn Foldlers. with parcn-
iin' in iiriuy tin iiiuiiris.
is, 10 Keep piugie w ine
the support and sympathy
I Ono mother, dcslrlnr? to co her
I hoy come home a soldier In tho full
renso or tho word, scu't tho following
letter to tlm adjutant:
"Dear Sir: I hex'eby kIvo my con
front for my son William to fly, swim,
drink or any otlvur thing that a aol
dler Is expected to do."
A skeptical father dispatched tho
"To whoai It mny cencern: I give
pcrmlbtdon to my son John to tako
rides In airplanes. Send remains
to undoMlgncd nt C , Idaho."
LABOR AS OWN
IN U. S. CABINET
Jmnrs John Duvl Wnlclici OTrr In-
trrrsti (hiring I'rnwnt
I.ahor has had ltd separnto repre
sentation In tho federal cabinet Hlnco
1i portfolio of commerce and la
bor hail ci-lited prcvloimly, hut In
that )car tho work of tho ilciArl
ment wan (IItIiIpiI, tho counry's iurn
ly commnrclal lntorct wcro n'lslRn
il to tho tommorco nocrctnryy. caro
and tho pout of secretary ot; labor
was created to aastimo direction ot
thoo pcrtalnlns dUtlnctl to tho
wage workers of tho land.
It wan a department citaull-hcJ,
an act forth by congrcas.'Annt enact
ment "to fontcr, protnoto and develop
tho welfaro of the wago 'nrncra In the
United States and to Jmproro their
JMXVH JOHN DAVIS
working conditions and to advanco
their opportunities for profitable em
The control of ftHtafgatlotraad the
enforcement of Immigration laws, tho
naturalization of foreigners trans
planted In tho country, tho compila
tion nf tabor ntnllmlrx ami direction
6f tho work of tho children's bureau
wcro among tho administrative tasks
placed within Its Jurisdiction.
James John Davis has directed tho
labor department's activities under
tho administration ot President
A native ot Tredegar, South Wales,
Davis came to tho United States with
his parents In 1SS1. when only 8
years old. Ho was a puddlcr's as
sistant In a Pittsburg steel mill at tho
ago ot It and a puddler himself
when ho was 18,
Ho took pretty naturally to poli
tics several years beforo ho had pass
ed tho thirtieth milestone on his way
through life. He is a man of wido
interests today, yet at heart ono of
tho workers themselves and still .a
membor In good standing ot tho
Amalgamated , association of Iron,
Utee I and tin workers ot America,
which he Joined whllo still carrying a
IIV 1IKUTON 11IUI.KY
Hard-Thewed from swinging sledges,
or fonnnff white-hot steel,
From toiling on the dredges . .,
Or hammering a keel, , ' ' -
The men who raise the towers, ' ,;
The men who build the arch, r' "
In fullness of their powers,
- Today are on the march.
Oh, you whose hands are whitened ' .
By softness and" by case,
Whose lives are smoothed and lightened
By sturdy men like these,
Though in your eyes the vision
Miraculous may lurk
THESE give it form, precision,
They make the vision WORK!
Thoy keep the turbines churning,
They cut the hills away,
They keep the great wheels turning"
To serve you, clay by day;
They march with footsteps steady,
And banners all unfurled,
An army ever ready
To build a better world! 'y
(Copyright, 1023 NBA Service),
rmcR FIVH CKNTI
Governor and AccoVipany-
ing Officials Not Fear- .
ful of Consequences i
Governor Don W. Olcott braved tho
dangers ot Klamath at tho Informal
reception tendered him and the other
visiting; stato officials at tho chamber
of commerce last night, tt might bo
said that ho deliberately rushed
head Ions; Into danger when ho made
the njrgont request that Fred B. Fleet
address tho gathering. There wero
no dire results, however, when Fleot
responded brlofly, and the gojernor
appeared to enjoy the occasion far
moro (hop did Mayor Geo, L. Baker.
Kscorted from lUltlcsnakc Point
by a number ot local business men,
tho governor's party arrived hero
about flvo o'clock yesterday after
noon. With tho governor wero Sam
Kuzor, secretary ot state; Herbert
Xunn stato highway engineer; Dr.
ft. K. Lee Stelner, superintendent of
tho stato hospital; and W. H. Lytic
stato veterinarian. The visitors do
parted for l.akcvlow whero they will
attend thn round-up and later Inves
tigate 23,000 acres ot Warner valley
swamp land which, the governor said,
will shortly como into the possession
of tho stato from the government.
L'ach of tho state officials made a
brlct address, tho governor telling of
bis first visit to Crater Lake, back
In 1892, when tho trip was made by
wagon to Llnkvlllo, then up the west
side ot tho lako to Pelican bay.
"Whero Harrlman lodge now
stands." said the governor, "there
was a tog cabin surrounded by a
stockade to protect stock from the
ravages ot wild beasts. At Crater
had made himself a dugout with
whl-lt to explore tho interior of the
crater for mineral. In some manner
ho had lowered the dugout to the.
l,ako nn ln thU ,lr'Bf C"U 7
worn permitted to view mo ueauues
ot Crater Lake.
Commenting on the name, "Rattle
snako Point," tho governor suggest
ed that this wondor spot be named
for K. 11. Harrlman. both as a matter
of sentiment and ot business.
"Harrlman's name Is a great assot
to Klamath county," he declared.
"The fact that ho chose Klamath lako
for his summer home resulted In the
lake being, widely advertised. It is
reported that In viewing the lako
from what is now termed 'Battle
snako Point,' Harrlman said: Thero
Isuo spot in tho United States that
equals this.' "
Dr. Stelner, a former Klamath
resident, predicted that within five
years Klamath Falls would have "a
good start toward becoming the Spo
kane of Oregon," When you get
over your family troublos down
(Continued In Page 2)