Image provided by: Klamath County Museums; Klamath Falls, OR
About The semi-weekly herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1914-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1914)
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KLAMATH ¡ ALLS, OREGON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1914
Ml MBER tn
RUSSIANS IN British Dispatch Riders Hiding
Behind an Abandoned
t llllod I'lUM tteTVlC«
I’E I’ll« u«ltAI>. .Nev. !>.—•Thv Ku»»4i»«» h <I«« i »<- I»
< «H um lowar«!
lu-iliii with »urprlaiug •| h ‘«‘<I T«alay'» <*fli<l»l »epuri allow* th«- »«I»«!»««'
guani al ll»«’ Warthe River ami leddlua I’lcMlieti, ten Hiili» llialde Ila Iter-
IUMU provi«»« « of l*oa«1».
Tlir advance <»( General lUuui ukuoipl’a ami) In I nai Prussia Ita»
«va« Imi a polut ten iiille« liualiU- ut Geraiaa) R m German troopa bave Im u
ilrlwu frani tiu» territory ut W lllbalen tonarti l.)»k.
unii lata rvganl the capture ut t'ratow aa «ertali!.
The Russians ari’ ad randa* stnuigl) aina.» Gelida and »»out hw •■•Ieri»
l'»>l«u«l, ami It la roportad tliet the ad vau< e gu»«r«l ha» « «’n« bed III«’ rivet
Mlaiaa. Austria»»» oporatlnM aovitl» of l*rx»’i«ijr«l ami along ili« Man Hiver
Tbl« 1« a photograph of a »ceue on
th« battlefli Id In northern Franca,
whan two British bicycle dispatch
ildar» suddenly sighted Garman sol
dier» a »bort distance off. They had
no cover until they alighted near a
broken and abandoned cannon and
i roucbt>d behliid It, »xp«M-tlng avery
iooin> t t to tx» discovered and Bred
upon. inasmuch tut these rider» carry
no rifi«-» nor heavy woapoua, they bad
nothing fur defense except their pla-
lol», which would not have proved ef
lertlve ugulnst Garman rifle Are.
MORE FIGHT I
Gun NEAR YPRES
United Press Service
I’AKIN,-Nov. !*.—The Germ»«« hav«’ r«-»uiiie<l the offensive UMlay
aiuuu I L Muue ami 1 pre«, after a short slackening of tire yestenlay. This
«:• «m can.«- aft« r a v ek o( constant artillery anil Infantrv ae-
Mtulta, mim I may have beeu urUered to allow a i<»nipl<’te < Lange of tnevp»
ulong 11.« liriax Une.
The ct»u»iiiunM|U0 «my» Uml the «»lie» have everywhere re«lste«l succraa-
fiilly. tl»u» far, the renewed alia« kv. In their repeated Infantry chargee the
German» »•w losing <on-bh rabl«- men.
The ««'iimiunhiui- ackl» that a heavy fog bdwi’tn Illa Muiie and Ly« la
Interfering with the artillery and aviation acuvtUee.
After liar«l liglitlug for a «reek, the Gvrmau slackening y«-»»«’rday at
V pr« » waa LaL, ii aa a « tus k by tlie allies. It 1» admitted tlutl both armte«
l«j»t hcatily in the ligliilng there.
It 1» exp«-cted tliat tla- Ger»u.»m» ar planning lo make a grand i««imilll
at Ama soon. Three violent assaults l«ave been natde there, but the Rrtt-
i»h troops have held their ground.
lultvd l’ruaa H«rvke
IIIRI.IN, (Via An»»tci«te»i»), Nov. W.—Il I» uflulall» adiuKted Miai
111« «uriuan WMttot u forre« bave rvtln'il bciilltd Ih«’ W'arthe Itlver. onii lala
are uot con«ern«v| over Ih«' i«<tilhiu«al lluaal.iu advauce.
Il la rv|H>rti»l filai uisn) ol II»«’ gì» et «ratali-s «round l’oa, u lieve Im-n
dsnrrtwd. The borilrr peopl» are all fl«-elng I«» Ih«’ liit«-rl«»r ”f ll»c empire.
Il I» rvported tirai Vtanna la aowtattinti «xrtted otrr llM’ lluaalaii »•«’-
turi««, luti Ila’ Grriiuni war «»Hit«’ »letlHr««» lltal llie (.«lumi» ami luairlait
itimi«« arr InUtct, ami arr relrmliug »tratrgleally. ami thrn’for«’. In guud
ItH’ alluatkui lu lire M«M la «1«« lared u«a Mrm rullj t Uauged. alili«.uglt
lltr Grrmana bave matlr Milite Malli« in «lo- Intonata» • ••gioì»
I itllml i*r««a Strikt
MIMMIN, No*. W.—Now liiat ihr raar’« liiiiurn«- arm, haa al Ut In«» I
lull mumrutum. Ha awlft movement» have »«art Ini militar) esperta all
ortr thr n oriti.
Ollit lala tir« lair Ru»»ta I« «ending man) niot.«r-«lriien .It tlgr. to Ihr
frani. Thia Mill rnahlr ihr artiller) to mo«« rapidly In Ihr »Inter.
IthllUonal rr|M»rt» In« rraar the tinalla of Rnaalan »It lorlra, wliidi
come usurer titan Wnr laini hlithrurr ami hla adviser« hop«*!.
I'lirrr la one report «liai after U h praarul »atn|»aigii by Ihr Hnaalau»
rml». ltu»«iA »«III I«-« ihr other itlUaniabr «are ol German) ami ihr Hu«*
»laita nil! attack Turke) «ml Austria.
unlawful io »hoot between aunaet aud
sunrise. For the guldame at those
sportsmen In Eastern Oregon, the fol
lowing table lia» been fnrnlahed by
tlM office of the weather bureau at
November • . . . . ... 8:39
November 15 . . . . ... « 5«
llitl lth OF Nl’NHKT ANI» Bl N'Hl HE November 29 . . . . ... 7.07
December 6 . . . . ... 7:16
IN EANTERN OREGON Hill lleceinber 13 . . . . .. 7:21
Itecenibor 20 . . . . ... 7:2«
RENT OF HEANO.N ARE <N»M-
Deowmber 27 .
January 3 ......... ... 7:30
I’ll.ED Full TIIE NFORTNMEN
January lo ......... ... 7:28
January 17 ......... ... 7:29
The ledei al law for I he protection
Herald want ada bring results
of migratory bird» provide» that It la
Local Display Is
Pictured in Journal
WOl LD l.NYOLV E CHINA.
RERUN (»ia The Hague, semi-official;. -No*. I*.—It In «Udad Um
dial Japan, through liolutiou of China'» neutrality proclamation. 1« «•-
»baVoring to provoke China into a dec la rat les» of wnr.
ITALY IS CAUTIONS.
ROME. Nov. ».—Italy 1« taking precaution» to prevent aerioua Moahuu
uprisings in TripoU. Reinforcements have been dispatched to the garrlnuna
S|«oru«ll< atla«ks b) ttedouln» an'1 Arabs on Italian army train« are ra-
ported to be du<* to Turkl*ti Bg’-nts.
ATHENS, Nov. ».—It 1» report«»! tliat the Anglo-French »arahlpe are
bcmihnrdlnc an«! rnpkliy reducing the Turkish forte at Dartlanellee. If
thean fort« fall it Is belh-ve«l the alH'-» vt ill land marines on the Trojan
It is rumored that the Turkish ««et lias left the Boapltorus. The Ru«-
»ii-u -hi,«» have left Sebnstapol, and I* 1* believed their mission la Co Mop
the Lon. I rdment of Blac k Sea i»orta by the Turk».
NEW FOUNDRY FOR PAST MATRONS, RAILROAD SUED So MEMBERS OFFICERS GET
KUMAIH IS NUI PAIRONS GUtSlS FOR COW LOSSES
10 HOLO i MEET
Il I.polli» «X WON INNTAMJNG AN EAMTERN NTAR WILL HOLM Ml’E-
I vi Il'MI.NT FOR THE CÂHT1.NG
PARTS—UH.I. S imin HE REAI»Y
The tiim uf Telford tf Sou. b«»at
builders, baa just Incnuised Its plaut
by the addltlou of a foundry for the
casting of brars and aluminum parte
With the increase In business the
flrm ha» found Itself bandicapt>ed in
i he past by the delay In having to
»end away for brass part» for boats
and engines, and decided to equip
Its plant so that these parts could lie
made In Klamath Falls.
l IAL HECEITTON To.MOHRoW
ERAL BOVINE FATALITIES AT
NTGMT IN HONOR OF THE FOR
TRIBUTED TO SOI TILER N PA
MER LODUE HEADB
CIFIC, AND SIE» TO RECOVER
Tomorrow is "I'ast Matrons and
I’ast Patrons Night" with Aloha
Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star.
Following the regular meeting of the
order, a reception will be held for the
matron» aud patrons, and an invita
tion has been extended to all visiting
members of the order.
Th« local chapter was Instituted in
ISM, and at that time Mrs. E. R.
Iteames »'»« chosen Worthy Matron
Instead of coke, a gasoline furnace and C. H. Witbrow worthy patron
lias been Installed This will lusure The officers since then have bean
much quicker work, and parts for
m01 and 1U02, Jeunie Reames aud
boats, automobile«, engines and ma Frank Jennings; 1901. Laura Willits
chinery can be turned out In short au<l Kay Taylor; 1904, Susie Benson
Special moulding sand has and Gaorge T Baldwlu. 1905, Susie
b««eu »ecured, and work already turn Benson and Harry P. Galarneaux;
ed out shows a clear, smooth finish 1904, Laura Willits and Eugene B.
In addition the flrm plans on turning Henry; 1907, Christine Murdoch and
■ >ut special order» for fancy brass Charles C. Chitwood. 1908, Josie
Baldwlu and J. M. Pinkerton. 1909.
Florence Leavitt aud Frank Ankeny;
1910, Minnie Ward and William Mar
tin; 1911, Cora Sanderson and Frank
Armstrong: 1912, Mae Ankeny aud
Lysle Mills; 1913, Minnie Henry and
J. W. Hillhousa. 1914 Maud Raldwln
nnd William Delsell.
A largo photograph of the at tree .samples of what Is produced on those
live Klamath rounty exhibit at Hie I big ranches dry and Irrigated tracts,
which In all total about HO,000 culti
Portland Manufacturers and I .«nd
vated acres. The soli Is rtc hand pro-
1'ioducti Show la shown In Naturdny'a duces A-l products, as Is witnessed by
Journal, with the following story:
the fact that Klamath county captur
•'There are grown In Klamath coun ed first prise on whivnt, oats, barley,
ty many thing* beaddoa It fainoua *07 vegetables and forage plants at the
weenie vnrletiea,’ chief of which 1» National Irrigation Congress at Sacra
Crater ixike, u magnificent body of rnento a few- years ago.
water net In an old volcano, 7,000 feet
"And for the man who is looking
«hove the aea. nn<l on« of the com I for a rural home, the best thing for STATE OFFICIAL WHO ATTENI»-
manding aighta of tlio world.
hint to know about Klamath county Is
El> RECENT TEACHER*’ INSTI-
"Scenery la nil right; It la great the fact that there Is more than «00,-
»luff! Men have traveled hnlf around ooo acres of tillable land In the coun
11 PE S A vs THIS IS ON E OF THE
th« world to wee the beautlm of the ty, which is Idle, and 221»,000 acrcee
district, and K. II. Ilnrrlinnn, the "rail ¡of It la owned by the government and
road wlrard," choae n apot In Klnni- open to entry.
iilh for hl« aiinimer lodge in prefer
"The land’s surfaces vary from
ence to any other place on the con level and rolling to mountainous. In
SALEM, Nov U.—According to
tinent. But, Umpiring ««nil food a» jthu lake and river valleys the soil la Finnk K.Welles, assistant state super
auch acenery Is, Klamath folk go on decomposed granita and lava forma intendent of public Instruction, who
t ho theory I hut, ufter all, potutoea are tion«, anil la exceptionally rich. The ^recently returned from Central Ore
more autlafylng lo the Inner man, and ¡marsh land sell Is made up largely of gon, the county high school at Klum-
Hienery cun be much better npprecl- 1 volcanic tufa, heavily chargod with a’h Falls is one of the best In the
uied with money In th« puree, and I vegetable material. Thirty thousand state
that la the reaaon for the presence of I aerea of land Is under Irrigation ni-
"There are X6 boys and llt’> girls In
other scenery the man-made kind, ¡ready. In the Irrigated district a the high sch«>ol.’' he said. "This
wheat farms, fruit farms, big timber farm of from forty to eighty acres Is school has an excellent equipment and
IndUHtalea, stock and dairy ranches.
• iitflclent. while for '“.y farmers, Inde tin unusually efficient teaching force.
"At the Manufacturers and I .and pendence Ir xon «in ranches rnnglng Besides giving tlio usual literary work
I’roducta Hhow, Klamath county liaa from IDO to 320 seres.
several strong Industrial courses are
an exhibit which gives a fair Idea of
"I iinds In Kluniath county are not offered. Over forty boys are taking
what they are doing down there In high
The average value of farm work In mrnual training, and as
the southern extremity of Oregon. By i lands per acre was about 120, accord- many girls ths work In domestic sci
pictures and exhibits there are shown ling to the last government census.
„ I. Ull.LITS ’’BLNlHI.!»
A Wild Goowe Cliaae.
George J. Walton, l-awrence Kin-
near. Earl Chandler. D. C. Morris and
Oscar Brenneman spent Sunday In
the Merrill country, hunting geese.
The party bagged two honkers.
Here on Bindiiess.
Johnnie Welch, the University of
Oregon twlrler, who won two games
from Weed for Klamath Falla on the
4th and 5th of July, Is here today In
the Interests of the Welch Dental
The municipal board of Mauila lias
passed an ordinance providing that all
buildings constructed In the city here
after must be rat proof. This meas
ure Is tor safe guarding the public
henlth against bubonic plague The
ordinance was drafted by the director
of health and the city euglneer. Hol
low walla and partitions are forbid
OFFICERS WILL BE ELECTED TO-
NIGHT, AND PLAN'S L'OR THE
COMING YEARS WILL BE DIS
Because a Southern Pacific train
ran Into aud killed several cattle near
Midland In August, that corporation
La now defendant in an action to re
cover >500. The papers have been
filed in the circuit court by E. L. Elli
ott. L. F. Willits Is the plaintiff.
He seeks to recover |80, the cost uf
a cow he lost at the time. Besides
this Mr. Willits seeks to recover |75
for a steer lost by C. B. Clendenulng
and (140 for a cow and heifer lost
by Mrs. Mary DePuy A demand Is
also made for $100 attorney fees
COI NTY CLERK ISSUES t ERTIFl-
CATES OF ELECTION TO ALL
OF THE SUCCESSFUT
County Clerk De Lap late Satur
The annual meeting of the stock-. day issued certificates of election to
holders of the Rodeo Amusement As all of the successful candidates In the
sociation will be held this evening ¡recent election.
At this time directors for the ensuing
Among these was a cer'lficale for
year will be chosen.
Hanks, who received the blgh-
An Important matter to be discuss
of vote* for county judge
ed is the plan for the coming year.
There are several advanced, and all
will be considered.
H Roland 0 laity er and Dr. Wheel
er made a successful goose hunt be-
Here Fran: \ alley.
Don Stevenson, a former Klan.ath low Merrill Saturday.
Falls resident. Is here from Eugene
on a business trip.
In 1900 there were sixty-two beet
uttle in the United States for each
More than 4,000,060 tons of ore a 100 person» of population, now there
year are expected to be exported from are thirty-seven cattle to each 100 of
Iron mines in Algeria by French cap population.
italists who have obtained eorses
sions after more than ten years of
It has been estimated that 4,708,-
«00,000 wood screws are used In the
I nlted States each year.
IIMHl (.HADE OF STI FF SENT TO
A street In Lyons, France—the Rue
I’OliTLA.ND I .NIO.N STOCKYARDS de la Republic—is paved with glass
The population of France has In
The blocks are eight Inches square,
LAST WEEK—LIGHT SHIPMENT and so slosely fitted that water can creased only 10 per cent In forty
not pass between the interstices.
OF HOGS AND SHEEP
“NEAR BEEF” IS
IN THE MAJORITY
(Heiaid Special Service)
w ere so light last week that there has
been no reel test in prices. Most of
the offerings are beat characterised
by the term "near beet,” while there
has not been any quality stuff offered.
No doubt well finished steers would
bring *6.75 to |7.V0.
The hog run was about 5u per
cent less than it should have been.
Prices were well maintained during
the week, bulk of offering going
around <c. The market Uulshed
strong at *7.10 to *7.15 for best
A light week was experienced in
the sheep section, all lines maintain
ing good, stroug prices. Lambs of
good quality bring *6.25. E wcb are
selling well at *4.50 for tops, wethers
remaining at the *5.50 mark.
Parliament to Take
Up Rigid Censorship
United l'ress Service
Relatives of members of both the
LONDON, Nov. 9. On next Wed-,Mrmy at»1
are kept In ignorance
neaday parliament will convene and ,,f th*lr
“nd th<> pW“ ” pul
forth that the »u»pens« Is far worse
one of the most Interesting sestons than ,he actual knowledge of disaster
in years Is expected.
, would be.
The attitude of the opposition to-
It Is also stated that the compara-
w trd the admiralty is one of the prin- tlve slight response to the numerous
clpal features of Interest, and much appeals for recruits Is due to the
anxiety is expressed by merabeis as strict censorship of the war newt, and
to the steps that will be demanded all news, In fact, calculated to arouse
In the enlightening of the nation as to patriotism It *s also feared that the
Swltaerland spenda more on relief the exact status of the kingdom In censorship Is aggravating the com
of the poor than does any other coun ttie war, and for direct information as mon people to such an extent that
Ito the moves of the army and navy.
patriotism 1» at a very low ebb.