The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942, March 16, 1934, Page 4, Image 4

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    March 10, 10.11
flic lentag $cralD S
' HU.KAIA) FUbl.lbHlNU CUUfAMl, rubllanara
At A I u'lJI airi-fcl
luollsbal evar ftflrrnooD atevpi tiunday by 'I'D btarHid Pubnaeina Cnnt'
Dn IVi-llr South filth tilraal. Ulimiib rail. Orayoo
aieied aaoond eiaaa mattar al
OB Aueuat se IV0C. undar
Tbraa Months
Ml Mnntha
Oaa Tear
Dellvared by
Tbraa Montha
an Mnntha
On taar .
. . Repraaenteo nationally by
Mn Francleeo Nw Tork. Dstrolt Saattla. Chleaso, Portland, Loa Anaelea
Copies or th Nawa and Herald, togather with oomplat Information about
tha Klamath Valla market, may b obtained (or tb aaklns at any of
thaaa orflcaa.
Mambar of Tha Aaaoclatad Praa
Tb Aaaociatad Presa la exclualvelv antltlad to tha u of rapublleatlon
of all nawa dtapatchea oradltad to It or not otharwtaa cradtted In thla
papar, and aleo tha local nawa published tharaln. All rtghie of rapubllo.
Uon of apodal dlapatohea haraln are alao rerred
An Unfortunate
IT is the inclination of a great many people in the Klam
ath country to give Mayor W. E. Mahoney a slap on
the back and tell him to go to it in his governorship
fight . .
j It would be easier to do that, however, if the mayor
Should omit such references to his mayoralty campaign
of 1932 as he inserted in his first campaign speech
Thursday night r
. Said the mayor: ' .
"A little more than a year and a half ago, when I
,was candidate lor mayor of this city,, my name was rail
roaded off the official ballot."
Now that statement hints of slander of the courts of
Klamath county. To have one of our own citizens broad-
- casting such a statement over the state is not only unfair
to this . community in the light of circumstances but
makes it unpleasant for home folks who -are casting aside
heir prejudices to give a Klamath man support for high
jiff ice. - ,
Mr. Mahoney's name was ruled off the. mayoralty
ballot in 1932 by legitimate court procedure. The action
!P?as ipstituted because there was strong doubt as to his
residence qualifications under the charter. It certainly
was the privilege of citizens of this community to seek
through legal methods to determine whether he had a
right to run for the office. Neither the institution of
the action against Mr. Mahoney, nor the outcome, de
serves to be referred to as "railroading.",
' Since that time, we have found Mr. Mahoney him
lelf concerned about the sanctity of constitutions in con
nection with the Knox law fight. If it was railroading to
determine through the courts whether Mr. Mahoney had
right to seek office under the charter, wasn't his Knox
fight an attempt to railroad the liquor law out of the
books? To speak fairly, both the Mahoney qualifica-
tion test and the Knox law test were sensible procedure.
.Again, we note with approval the friendly spirit and
Sportsmanship of people who are ready to say a good
word for the mayor from the home sector in his gover
norship drive. It is to be hoped the local candidate
doesn't find it necessary again to intimate to his audi
ences that legitimate court procedure down here is
"railroading."- -
Of course, the mayor is a vote-getter, first and last.
His technique is to attribute every obstacle in his path
to some ulterior motive. But there are still those who
believe it is better to be fair than to be a good politician.
The . Campfire Movement , '
NOT long ago a survey disclosed that in Oregon there
is not a single record of a juvenile delinquent who
.was a member of such organizations as the Campfire
Girls, the Girl Scouts and the Boy Scouts.
',' That's a remarkable fact that is especially worthy
fef rnrtQtrl Arnttnr, in nnnnopfinn urith tha, famnfw-fliiVl n n
niversary of the Campfire movement, .to be. celebrated
in Klamath Falls Saturday night with a grand council
fire at the Elks temple.
'The Campfire movement, including between 200 and
800 girls in this and other Klamath county communities,
is vastly more important than most of us realize. It is
devoted to the character development of these young
sters, giving them a broad practical education in citizen
ship. It teaches them, in a subtle and effective way, to
Jead useful and contented lives.
There is a lot of worrying nowadays about the so
fcalled juvenile problems. This is the trouble. There is
too much worrying about fhe problems after they de
velop. The same energy could be well devoted to mak
ing successful such programs as the Campfire movement
which, it has been shown, minimize the possibility of
uch unfortunate circumstances among the youngsters
Homing under their influence. ' -
"Are You going
aUoaalns Sldltnf
the poatnfflea of Klamath alalia. Or..
ae of Consreaa, March I. Ill
In County Outalda County
l.Ja I' '
lt HI
too oo
Oarrlar In City
-I .
. 1.60
to Let Him Boss
Newt Behind the News
Tile Inside Story From
Th Capital
By PAUL MA 1. 1. ON
Copyright, 1 3 4. by Paul Mallon
Scuttling ot tho St. Lawrence
treaty was more ot a personal
blow to Mr. Roosevelt than li
publicly known.
Ho lobbied ardently backstage
lor the treaty.
Wayward democratic senators
were culled to the white House.
Strong arguments were used to
mako them see the error ot their
The president could not over
come the sectional self-interest
ot easterners. They would not
conseut to sidetracking their
commerce to help the west and
retused to change their votes.
Politicians believe Mr. Roose
velt would have won the entire
wheat belt over to' the democratic)
standard tor good It he had been
able to put it over.
a a
Feelers are expected to go out
shortly from the White House to
Canada looking toward negoti
ation ot a new treaty. N
Administration manipulators
are confident they will have a
better document to lend to the
senate nest year tor ratitlo&Uon.
They are certain they will be able
to put it over then.
They are merely singing In the
rain. The vote showed them thir
teen short ot the necessary two-
thirds majority. Toe only reason
they got as many as they did
was that tive democrats ducked
the roll call, preferring to be ab
sent rather than brave the presi
dential wrath.
Some very radical compromises
will have to be made before Mr.
Roosevelt will ever get any kind
of 6t, Lawrence treaty through
the senate. ' '
a a
Collegians running the AAA
have been hearing a lot of inside
tales lately about cheating against
the acreage curtailment program.
A squad of clerks in the cen
sus bureau has been designated
to make a survey. Among other
things, the census surveyors art
checking the total ot acreage cur
tailment in each county against
the total crop acreage in that
They want to find ont if It is
true that the number of acres
curtailed in some cpunties ex
ceeded the total acres cultivated.
Authorities believe cheating has
not been widespread, because in
each county the acreage to be
reduced Is based on a five-year
average of the total under culti
vation. The state committees can
keep a fairly close account ot the
No announcement has ever
been made of total amounts paid
tne tanners : in benefits by the
federal government to date.
Up to March It was 1 27 J,.
474.958.83. .
That does not Include any
loans, merely the outright pay'
ments, for cotton (rental and
benefit payments); tobacco.
wheat (acreage reduction and ex
port benefits); hogs, and federal
surplus relief corporation pur
chases of butter, cheese and hogs.
It is now virtually certain that
a good stock market regulation
bill will come out of tha current
The federal reserve experts are
writing the credit sections of the.
new bill. They know their busi
ness. The young Anthony advo
cates have joined with less liberal
experts inside the administration
to correct delects of the original
The first humdinglng bill of
the advocates has served a good
political purpose. It paved the
way (or a strong regulatory meas
The man who started the ball
rolling toward a compromise was
Congressman Rayburn. He is sup
posed to have trotted down to the
White House vone evening and
asked what was what. Chiefly
You Like That?"
mil J
"What a beautiful day! And I have
he -wanted the treasury and fed
eral reserve board to get togeth
er and take responsibility tor
sections ot the legislation affect
ing business and credit.
The president la supposed to
have called Treasury Secretary
Morgenthau and Governor Black
ot the federal reserve on the tele
phone and started all the govern
ment machinery going In one di
Some bad feeling still exists
among the inner circles who were
working earlier at cross purposes.
It will all be straightened out
when the satisfactory bill is ar
ranged. -
It was stated here recently
Cuba - could not buy a dlme'a
worth of American agricultural
products. That is relatively true,
but the foreign trade experts
have hopes ot building up the
Cuban market to what it waa in
1928 and 1929.
In 1929 Cuban Imports ot our
meats amounted to 16,000,000;
lard $9,600,000; wheat flour 87,
990,000; potatoes $1,100,000;
milk and cream (2,200,000.
Her imports tell from a high
ot 1202.000,000 in 1928 to 828,-
000,000 in 1922, not because the
Cubans stopped eating but be
cause they were too poor to buy
A boost In sugar prices Is what
Cuba needs to restore her nor
mal appetite.
NOTES ' ''
Installation of army officers as
government representatives os
code authorities has begun.. Eight
were recently appointed, "j More
will come later. The NRA has
had trouble getting college pro
fessors tor that work. .
. Railway workers are complain
ing that they have been subject
ed to much more than the adver
tised 10 per cent wage cut. Just
as government workers have suf
fered much more than the adver
tised IS per cent cut. When you
figure In furloughs and part-time
employment, the cuts may aver
age nearer to 20 and 25 per cent.
Those ' who follow General
Johnson around do not like the
way the bands always receive
him by playing "Who's Afraid of
the Big Bad Wolf." It has hap
pened three times now. Since
the change In NRA method, tbey
would rather have: "Love Is
What Makes the World Qo
Wise Cracks
"The world," says Dr. Ray
Lyman Wilbur, president of
Stanford, "has been too kind to
mothers for their own good."
On the other hand, mothers have
been too good to the world, for
their own kind.
Now, If General Johnson had
handled the matter, he'd have
Mr. MacCracken crackin'.
a a
U. S. government has formed
an 211,000,000 bank to finance
trade with Soviet RusBla. There's
a bank that may be a great suc
cess, and still be unable to keep
clear of the Reds.
a a
Most of Europe nowadays Is
like a road under construction
you travel over It at your own
Mussolini Is planning to order
reduction of interest rates on
mortgages. In this country, no
order was needed to cut out
mortgage Interest altogether and
cut down on the payments, too.
The News-Herald Business Di
rectory offers tha most econom
ical form of advertising In the
Klamath district.
Theatre of the Stan
Lionel Barry more Alice Brady
to stay cooped up In this place.
Editorials on News
(Continued Prom Page One)
material and Justifying tho
change by better service.
Times change, and man's ldess
change with them, .
TT'S A mighty good thing the
world DOES change constantly,
discarding th old and replacing
it with new.
Otherwise, we would still be
living In caves and getting out
food with s club.
BONANZA. Ore. Miss Mar
garet Nye and Mrs. Hamilton were
visitors In Bonansa last Wednes
day. Cyril Parsons spent last Sun
day at bis home In Bonsnia. He
has been staying In Klamath Falls
lately. ; ,
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Sparks
and Betty, Lloyd and Buddy
Sparks visited at the Tom Sparks'
home In Klamath Falls recently.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cowly were
Bonansa visitors one day last
Ormand Moon and' family are
visiting at the home of Mr. Moon's
mother in -Bonanza. - -
Mrs. Jack Driscoll -and Mrs.
Jack Gove and Mrs. Owens of
Klamath' Falls - visited recently
with Mrs. Daley In Langell val
ley, and Mrs. Custer ot Bonanza.
John Driscoll and family of
New Pine Creek spent the week
end with Mrs. Jack Driscoll, while
John Is recovering from a badly
sprained wrist. -
"Agnea Arfstrom was a recenfcL,, bot nomo from the Hillside
dinner guest at the home of Mrs.
Ada Psrsons.
Mrsr Reggie Grlses entertained
a small group of ladlos last
Wednesday evening when two
tables of bridge were In play.
Mrs. Ruth patten and Miss Ells
Wood entertained at dinner and
bridge recently.
Covers were' In Id for Mr. and
Mrs. Nltschelm' of Klamath Falls,
Mr. and Mrs. K. I. Bold, Mr. and
Mrs. William Bechdoldt, Mr. and
Mrs. R. E. Coyner, Miss Jansen
and Mrs. Parsons, and the host
esses. Mrs. Addle Bold entertained at
two tables of bridge at her home
last Wednesday afternoon.
Cascade Summit
Has Mild Winter
Cascade Summit has Just passed
through ono of the mlldeBt win
ters which has ever been known
here. The snow Is nearly gone,
only about eight Inches remaining
In the secluded places. Last year
at this time there was 12 feet of
snow on the ground. In the spring
of 1930 snd 1931 the snow left In
May, but It has never been known
to lcavo In March.
Under such a commission (fed
eral communications) every press
dispatch and every cable message
can be censored by the adminis
tration. Senator Schall, Republi
can, Minnesota.
Service Is tne keynote ot the
News-Horald Classified.
Out of deference to the Culinary Alliance and other
organizations holding dances on the evening of March
17, 1934, the dance planned in honor of Mayor W., E.
Mahoney has been postponed .until Saturday, March
- -
Ticket sold for March 17 will be honored at the Ex
hibit Building, March 24.
Hardin C, ninrkmor, who re
cently announced tor tho republi
can nomination
for district at
torney, Friday
made public a
tntonnmt ot his
plnttorm. It
"If I am
nomlnatod and
elociod I will
personally con
duct the office
ot district attor
ney and will
maintain only
one office during
II. C. tllnrkmrr my entire torm,
which will be In the district at
torney's otllce In the courthouse,
where the people can find me.
"I will havo only one deputy
and no more office holp than Is
absolutely necossnry.
"I will conduct the office In a
fair and Impartial manner, hon
estly and offtcleiilly, with cour
teous trmitniout to nil.
"I will give special attention
to Juvenllo work tor th purpose
ot preventing Juvenllo delin
quency and Immorality and I will
consult and cooperate with asso
ciations and groups interested In
Juvenile welfare.
"I will maintain a closo super
vision over all paroled prisoners
lu order to prevent parole viola
tions and to as.ilst such paroled
prlsouers lu becoming good citi
"I will hear and Invoatiente all
criminal complaints brought ,to
my, attention.
"1 will cooporato with other
law enforcement officers In lino
with my du lies as district attor
ney and endeavor to work In har
mony with other county officials."
Road Work Opens
in Summit Area
Road work has boen opened up In
this vicinity. Flshor Brolhors, con
tractors who are working on a
four and a half mile stretch of the
Wlllamotte highway on the north
shore of Lake Odelt, have boon
active tor the past mouth.
Four men have been engaged by
the forest service to clear Trapper
crook of fallen trees snd debris.
They will also clear a camp alls
on the west aide of Trapper creek
on the shore of Lake Oiloll. The
government will maintain this
camp ground.
Work on tho forest sorvlcs road
to Gold and Waldo lakes has not
been starlod this sprint.
Langell Valley
Ralph Powers has returned to the
valley after spending ssvorsl
months visiting relatives lirt
Mr. and Mrs. Dnvo Turner
spent several days lu Grants Pass.
Before returning to th valley
thoy went down to Dunsmulr,
Calif., where they visited their
danshtor, Mrs. Helen Sporlln.
Goorgla Glllman has roturned
hospital, whore she underwent an
Tho Young Peoplo'a Fellowship
of St. Barnabas held a polluck
dinner on Thursday evening. A
large group of young people en
Joyed the occasion.
Toddle Pepplo and Calvin Leav
ltt celebrated their fourth birth
days together when tboy enter
tained a few of tholr little mends
at Teddle's home on Thursday.
Mrs. Sullivan has returned to
Los Angeles after spending the
last six weeks visiting with hnr
slstor, Mrs. Elliot House. Wil
liam, the eldest House boy, has
gone south with bis aunt for his
Mrs. Peterson of Los Angeles
was In the valley s few days vis
iting with her daughter, Miss
Catherine Petorson, who with
Miss Martha Jones has heon con
ducting a ehlldrona mission at
St. Barnabas church.
Miss Catherine Peterson and
Miss Martha Jones spent the woek
at St. Barnabas church, whero
thoy hold a very successful chil
dren's ' mission. Tbo children
came each afternoon direct from
school and spent an hour study
ing a course callod "The King's
Ship." On Sunday, the last duy
of the mission, tho children dem
onstrate what they hnd loarnod,
at the regular 'church service,
and MIbs Petorson gave out little
awards for perfoct attendance
during the mission.
News-Herald Want Ads are
read In every section of the
Klnmath country.
Ml I I
Father Kennedy
Kiwanis Speaker
Rsv. Father Konuody ot Bacred
Heart ohurch spuks on tho sub
ject, "Wliouco th Irish People"
at th Klwauli club lunctison
A talk on "Ile-Employmsnt"
was aluo given by Mtaa Phyllis
llnrntug, director of rolltit, rep
resenting His Kliiinnlli Fulls 11.
P. W. club.
Clltluii Richmond was chairman
ot Mio day.
Th county court rojected Its
first two- applications for boor
licenses Thursday and approvod
six other applications.
All of the applications were
accompanied by recommondatluna
from tho district attorney and
sheriff's office and the two
rojected were recommended so
by Hi officer. Thoao refused
wore Franko Wilde of Illy and
Elmer L. Wulla of 2441 South
Sixth stroot, Klnmutu Fulls.
Applications approved wore
Btonomnn and Penrch, Sprnguo
Itlvor; lieu day, Wordon; J, II.
Unllnghor, Auto Ciimp company,
Klamath Fulls: Mnry . Ellen
Sweeney, fllene; (1. C. Palmer,
Chemull; Ethel Pickett, Spragu
Some People
I think It would he a lot moro
oxrltlng to leap from an airplane
with a pnrarhulo limn to demon
strate anlmuli. Clyde Realty,
a ' a a
noeause you like tunes doesn't
Indlcnte that you're a musical
dumbbell. Dr. Slgmund Spaeth,
music authority.
a a a
Our education has been an
education tor a static, relatively
fliod social' order. Prof. John
Dswey of Columbia University,
a a a
It Is pretty cloar that the
credit situation Is now the chlof
thing standing In the -way ot
continued recovery. Prof Ray
mond Moley.
a a a
Thoro Is an excess of at least
85,000 feehlo churches (In the
U. 8.) which are unable to sup
port . th full-time services of
cither a trained or an untrained
minister. Report of Institute ot
Social and Religious Koauarch of
N, Y.
Moving Pictures
. Displayed Sunday
Two rools ot moving pictures
will he shown on Sunday evening
at th Community CtinKroiatlonal
church' at 7:30. "Mexico" la a
plctur which flvoa'.a vivid por
trayal of Ihe progress of the
great republic ot the south. "The
Illg Trees ot California" show
To Tho Old-Timo and Modern Music Of
The Sagebrush Wranglers
Johnny Tony Skeeter
Accordion Drum Guitar
Smiling Art Reid
At the lMnno
Friday and Saturday Evenings
Sonthorn Oregon
folks will be espe
cially welcome at
Tb Blltmor.
llii'BU "oldest living tliluu" In
all their beauty snd grandeur.
The old fniiilllur snnii" will li
unit from tlni semen. This Is a
nrvlro nt ' Interest, variety and
Nwi-llfi'u)d Want Ails lirlng
results. I'hmia yours to lllilii,
Children's Coughs
Need Creomulsion
Always get Ihn bent, falimt
mill lineal treatment fur your
child's coukIi or cold, l'l'uiletit
mothers moro and moro are turn
ing In Crxiiiiiulslnu for any cough
or cold Hint xtnris.
Cruuimilslnu emulsifies crousola
Willi six oilier Important medici
nal clement which noolho mid
Ileal tha Inflamed membranes. It
Is not a cheap remedy, hut con
tains no narcotics nnd Is certain
relief, Gel a Imttlii from your
(IrnxKlKt right now anil linvo It
ready for Initant use, Adv.
' 1
rag J
snssiwaiaaur w a k f l'l