Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, June 06, 1942, Page 8, Image 8

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    June 6, 10'4S
1AGE EIGHT
7ERALD 'AND NEWS. KLAMATH FALLS,' OREGON
Catho lie Da ughters
Off
icers Installed
Mm.; Fial.a , T.akes Over Duties as Grand Regent
: Court Klamath on Monday of Last Week
. The annual installation of new. officer! for Klamath Court,
Catholic Daughter! of America, was held Monday evening,
May the twenty-fifth, at the Lyceum hall. Mrs. Otto Smith,
past grand regent of the court, Installed the following officers:
t - Grand regent, Mrs. Charles : . 1
J. . Fia'.s; vica grand regent,
Mrs. R. A. LaLonde; proph
etess, Mrs. J. A. Mahoney; his
torian. Miss Phyllis Smith; fi
nancial secretary, Mrs. M. Mc
Dsnlels; treasurer, Mrs. Stan
. ley Pieser; monitor, Mrs. Wil
liam Elly; sentinel, Mrs. Ern
est McGoran; lecturer, Mrs.
Don Drullner; trustees, Mrs.
P. Lesmelster, Mrs. S. P.. Mil
ler. .
A lovely gift was presented
to. Mrs. Miller as outgoing
grand regent.
. Cards were later in play
and refreshments were served
from 9 flower decorated table
, at which Mrs. Fiala poured.
' The next meeting of Court
Klamath will be June the
. eighth at the hall. '
Initiation
Held at IOOF
.Class of Fourteen Be
come Members of Re
bekah Lodge
Initiation of a class or four
teen candidates took place at a -meeting
of Prosperity Rebekah
lodge on Thursday evening
. held in the IOOF hall.
. Those Initiated were Mar- 'J
' garet Hayden, John Hayden, "
Chester Eyers, Earl Locke,
Marilee Bieler and Nellie Bar
clay from Bonanza; Mrs. Lois
Lind, Laura Skinner, Evelyn
Patterson, Arloa B. Andrus,
Marian Z. Houghtaling, Kathe- -rine
Levings, Dicksy O. Weed
and - Claudine Jurgensen' of
Klamath Falls. .
i During a recess previous to
Initiation, members and visi
tors were . entertained by a
short , program. The. Tonette
band from - Fremont school,
consisting of 'Katherine. Bla
nas, Ethel May Skinner, Bev
erly Cohn, Claudette Gieason
and Delores Kitter, presented
three numbers. . Ethel.. May
. Skinner gave two violin solos,
"A Country Garden'.' and
. "Deep River," and Katherine
Blanas two piano selections,"
VO Sol Mio" and-"Habanera"
from "Carmen."
, Sixteen visitors were pres
ent at the meeting including
several from out of the state. '
Refreshments were served' by
a' committee in charge-of Mrs. '
Stella Dryden and Mrs: Helen
Blanas. v. -' '
. r: .--,'
NEIGHBORS ' ' ' ' :i
ENJOY. MEET i ;; ;:
AT.WEISE HOME. ::. !
A public card party spon
sored by Neighbors of Wood
craft was held Monday eve
ning in the KC hall. Six tables
of pinochle and whist were
in play. 1
.' Those receiving, prizes in
pinochle were Mrs. Mochet
taz, Mr. Sid Herbert, Mrs.
Martinson and Mr. Leon
Crapo. Awards in whist went
to Mrs. Olsen and Mrs. E. E.
Smith. Mrs. Susie Smith re
ceived the special prize.
' Lunch was served at ' the
close of play- by Stella Dry
den, Dicksy Weed, Eva Rich
ardson, Mamie Steinseifer,
Mildred Smith, Sylvia Bran
nan, Ida Mochettaz and Stella
Wells.
The regular business meet
ing was held Monday evening
at seven o'clock, previous to
the party. The next meting of
Neighbors of Woodcraft will
be held Monday 'evening,
June the fifteenth, In the KC
hair at eight o'clock. Those
on the committee are Mildred
Smith and Dicksy Weed.
DORRIS
COUPLE WED :;
IN NEVADA . . .-. ; ;
DORRIS Miss Varta Jewell
Plunkett, daughter of Mrs. Lu
clnda Plunkett of Dorris, and
Mr. Carl David Williams, son
i of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Williams
of Klamath Falls, were mar
ried in Reno Friday, May the
twenty-ninth, In the presence
of Mr. John Parsons and Mr,
Leonard Beem of Dorris. ' -
' . Both the bride and. groom
1 attended Butte Valley high
, school in Dorris. The bride is
a member of the class of 1944
; and the groom was a member
! of this year's graduating class.
The young couple plan to
rhake their home in Berkeley.
.'.
; 1 The Women of the Moose
; gave their regular Friday
;' afternoon card party at the
Moose hall on June the fifth.
. Five tables were in play with
high score held by Madelene
; Waiters) second high by Mrs.
.' D. Blankenship and guest
award by Mrs,. Zella Blanken-iship.
LangellClub
Entertained
Langell Valley Matrons
Gather in Parish Hall
Thursday
LANGELL VALLEY Mrs.
Nonie Pepple and Mrs. Katie
Pepple entertained the Lan
gell Valley Women's club at
the parish hall on Thursday
with the president, Bessie
Campbell, in charge. Fifteen
members and one guest were
present at roll call.
Mrs. Huffman, a new resi
dent of the valley,- joined the
club at .this" meeting. - Mem
bers planned a potluck supper
for June the sixth in honor of
Mr. and Mrs. John Miller who
were recently married. Mrs.
Ruby Brown received the gift
prize for the afternoon.
Refreshments were served
to Mrs. Bobbiette Gift, Mrs.
Mary Dearborn, Mrs. Madge
Monroe, Mrs. Ruby Brown,
Mrs. Genevieve Smith. Mrs,
Lela Murray, Mrs. ' Harriett
. Robison, Mrs. Grace Dearborn,
Mrs. Florence .Botkins, Mrs.
Alice Peatross, Mrs. . Bessie
Campbell, Mrs. Claudia Mus
tek, Mrs. Grace Revell, Mrs.
Cora Leavitt and Mrs. Huff
man. - - j .
' Mrs. Bessie Campbell and
Mrs. Bobbiette Gift will enter
tain the club at the Campbell
home on June the twenty-fifth.
Members sent a gift of silver
ware to Mrs. John Ulrich, a
recent bride and a former Lan
gell valley girl. '
Mrs. Lloyd Gift entertained
with a bridge party at her
' home' on Monday afternoon.
Four tables .were in play with
- Mrs. Claudia Musick winning
high score, Mrs. Lester Leav
itt, second and Mrs. Gailord
Loomis, the. traveling.
Those 'present ' were Mrs.
Alice Peatross,' Mrs. Florence
Botkins, ' Mrs. Mary Dearborn,
Mrs. Mary Leidy, Mrs. Claudia
Musick, Miss Hazel Morrison,
Mrs. Charles Revell, Mrs. Har
ry Frazier, Mrs. Owen Pepple,
Mrs. Claude Murray, Mrs.
Gailord - Loomis; Mrs. Paul
Monroe and Mrs. Lester Leav
itt !- :
' 'The following young people
enjoyed an afternoon of games
and refreshments: Mary, Ha
zel, ' Edith and Martin Gift,
Doris Leavitt,- Billie DeVaul,
Billie Harris, Jack DeVaul
and Cal Leavitt.
; -- -:
- Juveniles of Neighbors of
Woodcraft held a meeting in
the K C hall Monday after
noon, June the first, at four
o'clock." Games were played
and. refreshments Served by
the committee, , Laura Smith,
Elbdie . Doveri and LaRayne
Weed. ;
- The next meeting' will be
held at two o'clock on the
afternoon of June the fif
teenth at the hall. Member!
of the committee are Louis
Barn hart, - Margaret Redkey
and Darlene Smith.
The Thimble club of Neigh
bors of Woodcraft will hold a
meeting Tuesday afternoon,
. June the ninth, at two o'clock
at the home -of Mrs. Bertha
Hewitt, 2225 Darrow avenue.
Pinochle will follow the busi
ness meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lemire
will leave Sunday morning
for a fortnight's vacation.
, o Pi I a - ;7, .
SORORITY
Mrs. Arthur L. Moore, left, is the retiring presi
dent of Kappa chapter, Beta Sigma Phi sorority,
and Mrs. Vern Whltlalch is the newly elected
. .' . . i president of the group.
Kcnnell-Ellls
rJr
V :' ; ' - j
I ... V : " f - . , ,
BRIDE IN CEREMONY
Mrs. Orval L. McFadyen is the former Gertrude
Nyback whose marriage took place in Boise,
Idaho, on SaturdayMay the thirtieth. The groom
is in the army air corps.
Kennell-Ellis.
Fort Klamath
Willard Beckman, mainten
ance foreman in the Crater Lake
park service, was called to Ore
gon Caves recenuy to take
charge of some necessary main
tenance work there. He is ex
pected home in a few days.
Mrs. Hugh Riessen arrived last
week in Fort Klamath from San
Francisco, and is looking after
her property interests here. .
Mr. and .Mrs. Harold Moon
and children of Bonanza, and
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ferguson and
son John ot Quartz Mountain,
spent the Memorial day weekend
here visiting relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hescock
are the parents of a baby daugh
ter, born Tuesday morning at
their home here. The attending
physician was Dr. McCannell of
Chiloquin. The new arrival is
the couple's sixth child and has
been named Helen Gay.
Mrs. Fred Gorden and her
mother left Wednesday for Port
land to spend several days.
Mrs. Elmer Zumbrun and Mrs.
Orville Schrocder were Klamath
Falls visitors on Wednesday.
Mr., and Mrs.- Harry Engle
have received word in a letter
written to them on April 23 by
their son, Weston Engle, telling
them of his promotion to the
rank of private first class. Young
Engle is somewhere in the South
Pacific with the V. S. Marine
Corps, in which he enlisted June
12, 1941.
The state highway patching
crew consisting of 16 men with
W. M. Gibson as foreman, left
here Thursday after completing
their work of patching on the
highways in this locality.
Alfred B. Castel, Jr., returned
here Friday from Los Angeles.
where he completed his course
at the National Diesel school. He
will visit for a time here with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Castel.
If transportation bogs down,
the war effort will bog down
with it.
Defense Transportation Direc
tor Joseph B. Eastman.
LEADERS
Tulelake
- TU L EL A K E Committees
planning the annual birthday
meeting for members and
friends of the guild of the Tule
lake Community Presbyterian
church have issued 150 invita
tions to the luncheon to be held
June 12. The affair, which was
postponed from June 3, will
honor birthdays of members
each month in the year. A pro
gram will contribute varied en
tertainment. The luncheon will
be served in the church annex.
Jerome Keefer, principal of
the grade school, has accepted
employment in the Tulelake
drug store for the summer.
Dorris
Anna Skeen, valedictorian of
the Butte Valley high school
class of 1942, has accepted a
position as clerk in the Butte
Valley Stale bank, it was an
nounced by William Hagclstein,
president
Fern Gordon, assistant cashier
at the bank, is on a two months'
leave to visit her husband, Don
Gordon, who is now in the army
at Kansas City, Mo. . .
Radio
Day by Day
(Eastern War Time)
NEW YORK, June 6 (Wide
World) A mass induction cere
mony for the navy, the marines
and the coast guard, taking place
six months to the minute after
the attack on Pearl Harbor, will
be an important part of Sunday's
spirit of '42 on CBS, of which
Kate Smith is M. C.
Something like 10,000 young
men, to be known as "Avengers
of Pearl Harbor," are to take the
oath in all parts of the country.
Center of the nationwide cere
mony will be the Washington
navy yard, with 500 navy re
cruiting and sub-stations all over
the land listening in. The pro
gram goes on at 11 a. m., with
the ceremony at 2:25.
. On Saturday night list: NBC,
7, Commander Gene Tunney and
Bill Stem; 7:15, "Labor for Vic
tory." Sunday brings: Talks, MBS,
8 a. m. "Recreation in Wartime";
NBC, 11:30 p. m. roundtable,
"Education for Freedom"; BLU,
12, Wake Up. forum "Is Demo
cratic Socialism Possible?" MBS,
8, forum "Post War World."
MBS 0:15 a. m. Letters to
My Son; 1:05, Flag Week pro
gram; 4:30, "Stars and Stripes in
Britain."
Monday expectations: CBS,
8:15 a. m,, Adm. E. J. King on
"Freedom of the Fighting Man";
12:30 p. m roundtable on
"Know Your Groceries"; 1,
American Medical Association
convention, Col. F. W. Ronkln.
BLU 11, Dr. J. H. Murphy on
"Tuberculosis in Children"; 2,
Fannie Hurst comment,
SACRIFICE
CHICAGO m Joseph
Schmid, a Chicago salesman,
wanted so much to Join the coast
guard that he lost 38 pounds in
51 days to bring himself within
the weight limit.
He was rejected on April 14
because he weighed 198 pounds
38 pounds too much for his
five feet, ten and one half inch
height. He was Approved on his
second examination.
Here's How
The War Will
Affect Homes
, (Editor's Note: War ' touches
every home and every citlsun.
This column, based on official
government Information and
prepared by the Office For Em
ergency . Management, shows
how the war will affect Mrs.
American and her homo.)
Zippers salvaged from worn
out clothing or other discarded
articles have a new value by the
ruling permitting reconditioning
and sale of used slide fasteners.
Meantime, the passing ot new
zippers from the American iceno
has been postponed, and those
made prior to April 1 can still bo
used. No more new slide fasten
ers can bo made, but those al
ready completed can zip many
garments and articles. Original
ly, the use ot zippers was to have
been stopped aher June 1.
You may not bo opening those
cans of sulmon or sardines for
Sunday evening snacks as often
as you have in the past, Tho
government will get first call on
the canncr"s 1942! pack of sal
mon, sardines, Atlantic herring
and mackerel for tho armed
forces and lend-lease require
ments. The boys in the army and
navy won't have canned sardines
or . mackerel If there Is enough
salmon. And, Mrs. America your
family will get these canned
products- if the entire supply is
not needed for military and lend
lease purposes.
Hpnlm nrobnblv won't be as
available to you for slacks and
playclothcs as It has been, it
will be helping in the produc
tion of adequate work clothes
for the nation's war workers. It
is expected that an order will be
iiipH hnn nlvlnff overalls, dun
garees, overall jumpers and
otne-r worn ciomcs a priority
fnr siirh fabrics as denim, cham-
bray, covert, whlpcordi moleskin,
corduroy, suede, twill and jeans
In spcciiico weignt or inrcao
count.
More than likely you never
thought of the sink in your home
as being especially Important in
the war effort However, after
June 20 sinks, except for scul
lery, and other metal plumbing
fixtures will not be produced.
Sink and laundry tray combin
ations are among the 'home
plumbing accessories that are to
be restricted. It is believed that
there are enough of the essen
tial metal plumbing fixtures
available to take care of neces
sary requirements for some time.
Homeowners wishing to con
vert heating plants from oil to
coal can buy grates for furnaces,
boilers and stoves without pri
ority rating. Automatic stokers
and other materials needed for
the conversion to coal also are
obtainable without a preference
rating. The OPA consumer di
vision advises you homeowners
in Washington and Oregon to
shift from oil to wood, coke or
coal so you won't be worried
about fuel shortages next winter.
Also, it is suggested if you use
coal for heating,' better order it
now while it is readily available.
Sweet music will be produced
by the nation's musical instru
ment makers, but It won't be
coming from articles made for
your home. They are to do war
work. Piano manufacturers will
be turning out gliders Instead
of Instrument! on which Junior
practices scales. The men who
make saxophones will be doing
their part to make it sweet and
hot for tho enemy , . . they'll be
making precision ' instruments,
mostly for airplanes. Violins,
cellos and some guitars are not
affected by the new1 WPB order
restricting musical instruments.
, When you go shopping next
autumn for. a new dress, coat,
suit, blouse or skirt for yourself
or your daughter, you will prob
ably notice that the. garments
BIRTHDAY
,Tlm CIoo McCartney, son of
Mr, and Mrs. Harry E, Mc
:Cartncy of 2941 La Verne ave
nue, was two ' years old on
Mny !ho first and cut a birth
day cake for his family. He is
the grandson of Mr. and Mrs.
Cloo Long of 21.18 South Sixth
street. ;
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BIRTHDAY
Alice Man Lester, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs, Harry Lester of
tho Mt. Lakl district, will ob
serve her first birthday anni
versary on June tho seventh.
Kennoll-Ellls.
hnvo label or tugs reading,
"Priced under OPA regulation
No, 153." That's your ossurance
that you won't be paylAg more
for your 1842 fall outfit than you
did the previous year. This price
regulation applies to garments
delivered tor tho first tlmo by
the manufacturer butwuon July
1 and November 15. And it
means Hint ih'a seller cannot
charge you a price higher than
he asked for a garment ot sub
stantially equal , workmanship
and quality from July 1 to Sep
tember 30, 1941.
. .
Mrs. America certainly will
not be left out ot tho mobiliza
tion for tho vast army behind the
army the. workers who make
weapons for tho armed forces
and those who supply food for
both soldiers and workers. The
War Manpower Commission an
ticipates that 2,000,000 workers
from tho home housewives
with no children under 16 to
care for, boys under draft, age
and girls in their Into teens
will be war labor sources. If
you are interested in war work.
get in touch with tho nearest
U.S. Employment Service office
to sco If there is a Job for you.
If you llvo in one of tho 20
defense areas in which housing
rents have been brought under
federal control and have paid
over the maximum up to tho
tlmo the regulation went Into ef
fect June 1, sorry there will be
no rebate. However, from this
time on, the tennant should pay
no more than tho highest chnrgo
during the maximum rent date.
In the Pugcnt Sound area, the
dato is April 1, 1941. So, it you
are in this defense rental area
and you paid $32.00 a month on
April 1, 1941, that Is the highest
that can be charged now for tho
same dwelling.
Your dry ' cleaner and tailor
will have to practice conserva
tion of equipment as well as you.
New pressing machinery will not
be available to the custom tailor.
Neither will machinery used in
rug and fur cleaning establish
ments. If. you like your orange' and
grapefruit juice canned, ' so
sorry but citrus fruit juices don't
coma . under provisions of the
general maximum price regula
tion any more.. However, canned
fruit salad and fruit cocktail are
still under the regulation even
though they Include oranges and
grapefruit.
Your husband won't have to
take it on the chin even though
manufacturers and jobbers sup
plies of safety razors are ear
marked for the armed forces.
Besides the availability ot re
tailers' stocks to him, there will
be a now victory razor soon
made with a zinc cap,' zinc or
plastic guard and plastic hand.
It will save 1,682,000 pounds of
brass. ,
TURN-ABOUT
WEST POINT. Ncbr. (IP)
Ben Fisher's flycar-old cat,
which had been exceptionally
adept at killing rabbits, changed
her mind when she lost her Ut
ter of kittens.
She went Into the woods and
returned with five new-born
cottontail rabbits and won't let
Fisher approach the hayloft
where she is mothering them.
SUMMER
RATES
Thll With Onlf
popular . OliHtetl
MIRACLE SERIES STUDIO
Doris Fredrick
727 Hosewar Drive Ph. 3302
BRANCH STUDIO
Th)ma Dumm 11 '
133LW.yIw Ph. 3491
LAKKVIKW. Ore. (Special)
Although tho contract on the
Lnkavlew airport ha not been
definitely approved, work li ex
pected to nturt shortly, when and
if the bid of contractors Is ac
cepted by tho government, con
tractors announced thll wk,
George E. Johnson, paving en
gineer with tho CAA, wui a local
visitor hero yesterday to Inspect
the plans for the local ulrport,
Several chunges In original plans
aro contemplated, but ho hud no
announcement to mnka for publi
cation, Bccuuse the airport Is a mili
tary project, offlriul news as to
Its progress must be released by
the government before Its publi
cation. However, tho project is ex
pected to get under way within
tho next seven days If weather
conditions will permit, men Ml
ready on tho Job unnounco.
Approximately 100 men are
expected to be employed on the
present project. Of these ubout
SO will bo brought In from other
Jobs.
Jones and King, builders ot
the Klamath Fulls airport, were
low bidders on the Lnkovlaw Job
although the proposal has not
been accepted yet by tho govern
mcnt.
Several sub contracts have
boon let by tho company depend
cut upon government acceptance
of their bid.
DISMISSING.
LAKEV1EW. Ore. (Special)
In a letter received from tho
office of the adjutant general In
Washington this week. Mrs. M. C.
Suit was informed that Major C.
Suit is reported as missing In
action since the surrender of
Corrogldor.
Mrs. Suit explains that "mln
Ing" Is tho term used until the
men are officially listed as prl
soners.
Bowers Gets Big
Antelope at Bieber .
BIEDER, Calif. The blKKeat
antelope brought Into Blcbcr
checking station was killed by
Lrncst T. Bowers Thursday on
Juniper creek southeast ot Ble
ber..,
Bowers' buck weighed 148
pounds bled but not dressed,
Arthur Hunsley of tho stato
gamo conservation office calcu
lated Its live weight at 1011
pounds. Its horns were 10 Inches
long and had an extreme spread
of 14 inches.
A.' Barth of Chlco, who killed
a buck near. Hayden Hill, said ha
watched an antclopo doe chose
a coyote for a mile over a hill,
then found a pair of fawns
where the doe had started
Barth said barbecued antelope
meat tasted good to him. .
Thieves who are out for what
thoy can get are soon In for It
4 ' U
You'll be certain to want a copy oi tho
grand little painting book this friendly girl la
bringing you . .' . welcome her when tho
doorbell rings, she has absolutely nothing
to sell.
Tfust9theSTV&
trtni run till you nhoul llit Si jilt
Cuiilf hmit Strvhe In. Aik
hit It havr Hit Slyle Guliln imt
19 your heme 1 you rtrt plannint
any fti'mllnfi or tlfraratiitf.
BIG BASIN
Mam and Spring
Luxurious Cloth ,
In Excluttive Dt'Hign
SL
iV '?. . ' ,k
ui2 iT 3 a t jh
liv AlitT llrnokt
You can have this exquisite
dinner cloth eauily for it's cro
cheted, one medallion at a time.
Hero's a chance to mnke thoie
leisure hours count! I'uttcrn
7312 contains Instructions for
medallion; illustrations of It end
stitches; photo ot medallion; ma
terials needed.
To obtain this pattern send
11 cents In coin to Tho Herald
and News, Household Art!
Dept., Klamath Kails. Do not
send this picture, but keep It nQ
tho number for reforenco. Mr
sure to wrap coin securely, as a
loose coin often slips out of tin
envclopo. Itcqtir.it for pattern!
should read, "Send pattern No.
, to followed by
your name and address.
Dairy
Mr. and Mrs, Wootlrow Nolnon
and baby son have recently
moved into one ot the Jones'
cabins In Dulry.
Altort Burgdorf and son wer
business vUltors in Spragus
River and at the I'at Calahan
homo In Hildebrnnd on Tuesday,
Viola Illcks returned homa
Saturday, May 30, from Ashland
where she spent several dayi
visiting relatives and altcndlni
the graduation of her cousin
from college. Viola was a grad
unto from Bonanza high school
In May.
Mr. and Mrs. Claud FraleT
spent Sunday in Medfnrd and
Ashland on a pleasure trip.
BIEBER
Annubellc, high school grad
uate daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Holmes residing near file
bcr, threw a knee out of Jolnl
when she got up from a sola
while holding her baby brother.
Her father said she had to hava
an anaesthetic when the doctor
reset the knee. Now It Is In t
plaster cast.
wneA'tfitging
yotirfREE copy
LUMBER CO.
Phona 314
TO
UK
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