Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, July 30, 1942, Page 4, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
HERALD AND NEWS. KLAMATH PALLS, OREGON
July JIO, 1013
Ifcrattl anil 2fcUr
fHAKK JEN'S INS
MALCOM4 HP LEV
A tamnorftrv eomhlnitlon of tin Evenlna lit
afUrnooo nnpi Sunday at EapUnid nd
DUr4 M atooud dial matter t the potoffW of Klamath fills. Or, oq August to,
imw untirr n 01
Member of Th
Th Aioeifltd Press, U icluttrely cut it ltd to itos uia of rtpubllcttloa of til aswi
dhpit'hfa credited to tt or not otrirrmlM crdlttd In iMs ppr, ud lo ths local
ewa published therein. All rlhtr of republication tit medal dUnath r fl rr4.
MEMBER ACDIT BUKF.AU OP CIRCULATION
RrprcarntH Nationiliy by
West -H oil Id y Co., Inc.
Sao FnncUco, New York, Df troll, Sraltlc, Chicago, IWtland. to Anrctci, St. Units.
Vancouver, H. 0. Cnjilrs of The Herald and Ne, tosnther with complcta Informstlon
about th Klamath FalU market, may be obtained for tha asking a an? of thci eft let,
Delivered by Carrier In City
On MoaUi
Three Months , ,, tU
On few , ,
MAIL BATES PAY AH! R IN ADVANCE
My Mat!
In Klamath. Lake, Modoc and SUklyou Counties
Thrc Monthi .
fits Monthi
On Year -
Parents' Job
A MIDSUMMER upswing in juvenile problems is in
evidence here. 1
Methods of enforcement of the curfew are a favorite
topic at city council meetings. The finger is being put
on places of entertainment, particularly skating rinks, to
see to it that youngsters behave themselves and go home
within hours. Police and juvenile officers pick up or
warn minors who are found on the streets after 10 p. m.,
unaccompanied by adults.
Juvenile authorities know that they cannot accom
plish much by these methods, for the only really effective
control must come through parents. If fathers and
mothers do not. care whether their children are home at
the time specified in the city ordinance, other people
can't do much about it.
It is late in the evening, when the law says children
shall not be on the public streets, that juveniles get
into trouble. Records of many of the serious delinquency
cases that develop here show that the first time the sub
ject came to the attention of police was an apparently
harmless case of curfew violation.
Another problem presents itself in connection with
the curfew. Whereas the city has a 10 p. m. deadline
and attempts to enforce it, there is no regulation of any
kind outside the city limits. If police in town turn the
heat on, violators can move out of town. Here again,
parental discipline gets the call. It knows no political
boundaries and ought to be brought into play for the
greater safety of our boys
War Savings Test
ANDY COLLIER'S report that Klamath invested ?2,000,
000 in war bonds since July, 1941, tells a story of
determined effort on the part of our active war savings
staff and patriotic cooperation by the citizens of this
. county.
Now comes a serious test in the matter of making a
8307,500 quota for July.
inordinately high when it
savings people have gone
the quota may be reached
buying.
Visit of the Victory House of Standard of California,
to be at Eighth and Main streets Friday and Saturday,
win neip direct public attention to the -bond and stamp
drive. Here is a program that should be interesting as
an entertainment feature as well as helpful in making
Klamath's bond quota. People with stamp books' par
tially, filled should make an effort to complete these
books by Friday and change them into bonds to help
make the July quota.
A great many Klamath people are cooperating in
the Victory House and Victory Quota days effort. The
committee in charge of entertainment received gratifying
response from all asked to take part. A large turnout
of spectators for the programs should mark the public's
appreciation of their efforts.
If we all get in and pull, Klamath county can make
its July bond quota, and continue a record of war savings
that has been outstanding.
The Caucasus, at whose gateways the Hitler hordes
are pounding, has a unique distinction. It apparently has
more gateways than Crater lake when every chamber
of commerce, on both sides of the Cascades, claimed it
was the only one. Perry in Medford Mail-Tribune.
Hopkins, Mrs. Maey Wed
In White House Ceremony
WASHINGTON, July 30 JP)
Harry Hopkins, presidential aide,
and Mrs. Louise Gill Macy, New
York socialite and fashion writ
er, were married today In the
first White House wedding in
24 years. President and Mrs.
Franklin D. Roosevelt were pres
ent. The simple ceremony took
place in the president's oval
study on the second floor of the
White House.
The Rev. Dr. Russell J.
Clinchy of Hartford, Conn., read
ths vows. The guc;t list, in ad
dition to Mrs. Clinchy, was limit
ed to 13 members of the im
mediate families of the bride and
groom, and in addition, members
of the White House staff.
After the ceremony, the presi
dent and Mrs. Roosevelt were
hosts at a luncheon for the wed
ding guests.
Mrs. Hopkins' wedding dress
was a simple, street-length blue
crepe. Her especially designed
ewelry included earclips, lapel
pins incorporating a victory
knot motif copied from a sail
or's manual. The wedding ring
was a twist of gold rope, and
the engagement ring a cluster of
diamonds set in gold rope.
She was given in marriage by
ier brother-in-law, Lieutenant
Nicholas Ludington, U. S. N., of
Ardmore, Pa.
The family group included
wistful, dark-eyed Diana, 10,
iaughter of Hopkins' late sec
pnd wife, and Merloyd Ludlng
(on, 8, and her brother, Nicholas
Mtnuini Editor
raid tnd th K limit h Nrwt. PuhlUhcil vrv
I'm UrccU, Klamath Kalla, Orefoa by tht
onngrtti, juarrn a, itig.
Aoclitd preia
and girls.
This quota appeared to be
was announced, but the war
to work, and it appears now
if there is one final burst of
Ludington, Jr., R, niece and nep
hew of Mrs. Macy.
Hopkins's three sons, children
of his first marriage, were also
present. They are Stephen, 17,
a high school student; Robert,
in training in the signal corps,
and David, 26, who is married
to the former Cherry Blossom
Preiser, follies star. The David
Hopkins have two small chil
dren. Others invited included Ger
trude Macy, older sister of
Louise, who is production man
ager for Katharine Cornell, ac
trow, bpH her younger shier,
Mrs. Nicholas Ludington of
Ardmore. Penn., whose husband,
a naval lieutenant, is statlonorf
here.
VICE CLEAN-UP
KETCHIKAN, Alaska, July
30 (P) Combining a personal
rehabilitation program with a
vice clean-up, city officials have
ordered prostitutes to leave town
within three weeks but, in co
operation with federal agencies,
offer occupational training in le
gal pursuits for those women de
siring it. j
Most every husband ha a call. 1
Ing if he gets home too late.
do FALSE TEETH
Rock, Slid or Slipf
'.ST,,TH " 'i"Provd powdir ts bt
prlnkltd on upptr r lower plitN, holm
'?,'.! 'J"h Vm"r P'ifc 0 not
fldo, tllo or rock, No tummy, gooey. Baity
J"" "i'""' fA"IETH li ilhillni
(non-aeltf). Doe not lour. Checke "pine
odor" (denturt breithl. Oil nmiru
any drug atoro.
, - ;j, f.Swii "t-l I
i i i avs- it mrw . . i nr a t
WASHINGTON, July SO The
unvarying bad new from
Russia has caused authorities
here to (ace the prospects of
how this war will turn, if Hit'
ler reaches his immediate ob
jectives, Stalingrad, the Volga
and Caucasus oil.
It is not likely that he will
come back and attempt to con
quer Britain. The British have
too much of an air force now.
That possibility is therefore
eliminated from practically every
official list now.
And if he cannot hope to eon-
qucr Britain by assault, much
less can he be expected to at
tempt invasion of the United
States or this hemisphere. We
have control of the intervening
seas.
There is more reason to be
lieve he will carry his currently
moving blows on through to the
near east. From Stalingrad, he
may try to move south to the
Caspian .From Rostov he rould
hope to sweep through the Call
casus into Iran.
By simultaneous thrusts
through Syria and Egypt, he
could Join his forces for a march
to the Indian ocean. Turkey
would be surrounded by such a
venture, and would be com
pelled to cooperate. x
Success in Russia would en
able Hitler to shift to Egypt
whatever forces are necessary
to drive the British out of the
Suez, while our long line of sup
plies to that front would pre
vent us from equaling his re
inforcements.
An attack by Japan on Rus
sia, in event of her full defeat
in the west, must naturally be
assumed. Our supplies to Rus
sia could possibly be cut by the
axis at Murmansk, Persia and
Vladivostok, or held to a trickle.
SWING TO DEFENSIVE
Whether or not the Russian
army is able to remain as a fight
ing force, Hitler would be ex
pected to swing. to the defensive
and try to operate his new order
through the continents of Eu
rope arid Asia, in collaboration
with Japan.
With enough oil, wheat, tin,
ruDDer and other raw materials.
he might logically expect to
maintain indefinitely a defen
sive strategy of warfare until
such time as we are able to in
vade the continent of Europe
and destroy him (a hope which
will require greater and greater
mustering of power by us as
Russia weakens, and each day
passes).
Anyone who expects the war
to be over this year or next
year must now begin to take
these matters into consideration.
If Hitler ever gets full pos
session of Europe and Asia, the
required scheme of attack upon
the United States is obvious.
We may be too remote geograph
ically and too strong militarily
for invasion, but we will cer
tainly face a typical Hitler ef
fort to promote revolution
within.
No doubt all nazi cunning will
be devoted to promoting subtle
disunity and dissatisfaction with
our existing form of government
On that home front will be an
active battle line.
For this reason, every mistake
of this government which creates
dissatisfaction or a sense of in
justice among our people is an
encouragement to Hitler's Inten
tions.
WAY TO REVOLUTION
Any supposedly patriotic el-
forts to promote group antago
nism among the neeroes and
others is a paving stone on the
road of Hitler's purposes. (The
communists always thought this
was the way to revolution).
Any weakening of our will
to fight will likewise DreDare
the way.
The time has come for cau
tious, fair and sensible leader
ship in every group, in the ad
ministration, labor, among farm
ers, radicals, conservatives, ne
groes, white-collared workers
and Hie middle classes. There
was never a time in our his
tory when group selfishness
could be considered more sui
cidal or more treasonous to the
national welfare.
This required doctrine should
first be applied to the current
grave controversy as to whether
our planes and eauinment nre
efficient and our fighting offi
cers capable.
It is not within the responsi
bility o: me press or a columnist
Tower
Drive-In
OPEN
Under Hew Management
Open 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Opposite Tower Theatre
Plenty of Parking Spice
SIDE GLANCES
ftt. tftfiv MM rtct t. m. no. u . w. . 7.31
"With your four boys in the war. Reverend. I don't sec
how we can lose I They sure used to keep this town on
pins and needles 1"
Destroyers, But This One
Changed the Rule Book
(Editor's Note: This is the
seventh in a series of stories by
Staff Correspondent Keith
Wheeler of the Chicago Times
on action In the Aleutian is
lands.)
By KEITH WHEELER
(Copyright, 1942, Chicago
Times, Inc.)
SOMEWHERE IN ALASKA,
July 13 (Delayed) There are
no absolutes In war, the reason
being that about the time a rule
becomes well established some
inspired idiot happens along and
blows it out of the water.
Until July 4 it was axiomatic
that submarines keep clear of
destroyers.
Subs could attack merchant
vessels, transports, aircraft car
ritrs, cruisers, battleships or
anything else that floated, ex
cept destroyers.
Whenever foul fortune put
them near one they would hide
and pray.
There was good reason for
this prudence and it wasn't ac
cidental. Destroyers are the
natural enemies of submarines
and every gadget and rivet in a
tin can's hull is aimed primarily
at the destruction of the enemy's
submarines. All a destroyer's
speed and nimble maneuverabil
ity, its guns, depth charges and
sound-gear are contrived to work
the death of subs.
Bored
But on Independence day an
American sub skipper in these
fog-bound waters grew bored
with the rules and blew up
three Japanese destroyers in
about as many minutes. Within
a few hours other American
subs finished off two more Jap
destroyers and by now, one sup
poses, the Tokyo admirals are
revising the rule book.
(The navy has since an
nounced the sinking of three
more Jap destroyers in Kiska by
submarines.)
Everybody in America and in
Japan, too, probably knows the
to decide whether these techni
cal military requirements are
being satisfactorily met. No out
sider can possibly know who is
right in these technical disputes.
The responsibility rests solely
with Mr. Roosevelt and the top
officials of the war and navy
departments, War Secretary
Stimson, his assistant, Mr. Pat
terson, Navy Secretary Knox
and his assistants. Only they
can know whether we have
good weapons and capable offi
cers. The charges made by Mr. Lyn
don Johnson and others have
brought complaints to their at
tention. If they do not cut ruth
lessly through every string of
red tape and eliminate every in
efficient or Inadequate person,
they will bring nearer to real
ization their own words "Wo can
lose this war."
il
P.
Coming Tomorrow
sTLHIn
mm
ALSO
Don Barry - Helen Maek
In
'Calling All Marines"
essential facts by now. but It
was not until today that a few
of the Incredible details found
their way out of the cold gray
ocpins around lonely Klska
The story came from the com
mander of submarines In the
north Pncific. Being a sub
mariner himself and understand
ing the nuances of a sub's deadly
business, he was full of admira
tion.
"She has," he said, speaking
of the three-for-one submarine,
added a glorious page to the
record of the submarine service,
This operation can be summed
up as an opportunity made
through the ingenuity, resource
fulness and aggressiveness of the
commanding officer of the: sub
marine." "added a glorious page to the
Submarines don't report often
and what reports they make are
sketchy until they get home,
which they do Infrequently. Con
sequently It called for some
imagination to fill in the rough
outlines of what went on, the
commanding officer of the north
Pacific submarines said.
Certain things he knew and
these he consented to discuss
not without reluctance. The full
story, he pointed out, rightfully
belonged to the sub skipper, but
he didn't know when if ever it
could be told.
To begin with the sub was on
station in the Klska area and
proceeding under a general di
rective to seek out the enemy
and destroy same.
The enemy was known to be
present with both heavy and
light ships, but seeking him out
and destroying him was a job of
heart-breaking difficulty. First,
the Aleutian fogs customarily re
duced .visibility to a negative
quality and it was possible for
a qucstlr.g periscope to pass with
in 500 .yards of a ship and miss
It. Moreover that part of the
Aleutians which lies below the
surface is as mountainous as the
part above. There are sudden
peaks, unsuspected shoals, up
thrusting rocks, uncharted cur
rents and tremendous depths.
These are serious menaces to a
vessel whose natural medium is
far below the surfaces.
War conditions which restrict
the uses of radio and many other
safety devices further complicate
navigation.
Lonesome Thought
But on July 4 the sub skipper
thought over the difficulties, ap
parently gave some lonesome
thought to celebrations back
home, and probably decided oh,
the hell with it.
"He slnnd In towiirrl Kl'kn
harbor, intending to enter the
bay and see what the Jnps had
there. With great skill and In
genuity, using every device at
his command, he made his way
into the enemy's hiding place,"
the commander of north Pacific
!
B Always 20a
H Plus Tsy
subs said. Ho didn't specify the
nature of "overy device."
The fog must have broken for
a moment, must have lifted Its
bluiikct-llko cover briefly, ho
thought. As the sub prowled
along the rocky const it en mo
ubreaat of a smull vovtt and the
skipper found himself looking
three ships In the eye. '
At first he couldn't Identify
the types but there wasn't uny
question about their nationality.
Their location was enough to
establish that even without the
evidence of their characturUtlc
tlppcd-iip prows. ,
U looked as though ho hud
sought out the enemy and Ilia
skipper turned bow on for the
beach to curry out tha rust of
his orders.
Quick Looks
Tliu sub ghosted in. At cau
tious intervals the skipper raised
the periscope loug enough (or
a quick look. Hu was almost
within point blunk torpedo range
when tha veiling mist broko
enough fur him to realizu that
hu was staring down the throuts
of three new 17U0-ton destroyers.
And all three wero riding at
unchor, comfortably berthed ami
apparently happily content with
Uie fog's protection.
Within a thousand yards the
skipper carefully trimmed his
position and fired. The Jolt of
ine lorpeaos launching.-! ran
through the ship and the crew,
the blindest and most blindly
faithful of all seagoing men,
knew by that that they were
in fight.
A second shock, deeper and
stronger, cumu back io the sub
a lew seconos later. Only me
skipper at the periscope saw a
geyser rise out of the ocean and
the destroyer ripped in two by
the unsuspected fury of TNT.
It went down like a rock whilo
progressive smuller explosions
tmueu io me lense suo crew.
The trio of destroyers was
anchored In Echelon and It didn't
require much chiiugo of course
to bring a tube to bear on tha
second. The first ship was still
breaking while the stuprfleld
crews stared from the others
when a tin fish erupted in tho
bowels of the second destroyer.
Mad Hou
By that time the men of the
third were giving a fair imita
tion of a madhouse. He wished,
the north Pacific submarine
chief said, that he could have
seen It. He thought it must
have been balm for a submar
iner's soul.
The tin can didn't get under
way, however, although that's
what the commanding officer
thought was the Indicated pro
cedure for any ship which had
suddenly seen two companion
vessels mown up in their berths.
Somebody made an attempt to
fight back at the unseen tor
mentor and two torpedoes rock
eted , from the tin can's deck
tubes and went charging across
the cove. They were wild shots
and they missed although they
passed the submerged sub close
enough to be heard.
And at about thot moment the
sub's third torpedo connected
with the last destroyer and the
fight was over almost before It
had begun.
All through the attack .the
skipper had been funning head
on toward shore and now ha
hastened to get himself out of
what constituted a tight navl
Rational spot. Subs are not
nimble and It called for consid
erable jockeying to get turned
around and head out to sea
again.
Made It
He made it. all rlchl. hut hv
the time he was clear the Japs
had contrived to put an airplane
over him and he had to take a
load of aerial bombs before he
got away. The bombine was
wild and the damage slight, a.
mougn embarrassing. The sub
suffered no personnel casualties
PlflETQEE
Ends Tonight
BARBARA HENRY
STANWYCK 'FONDI
Also
"The Stranghr"
TOMORROW
HAUNTINQ
the
BLUES!
AND
"PRISONER
OF JAPAN"
Touch of Crochet
Sniurtens Piths
mmm
ft 2733-1
by Alice Itrnoks
Crocheted butterflies hove
winged their way right Into the
fashion world! And you'll love
this crisp trio! Starch and perch
them on your shoulder or up
llque them on your frock to
give It a feminine accent. Pat
tern 7.T.M contains directions
for butterflies: Illustration o(
stitches; materials needed.
To obtain this pattern send
11 cents in coin to Tho Herald
and News, Household Arts
Dept., Klamath Kulls. Do not
send this picture, but keep it und
the number (or reference Bei
sure to wrap coin securely, as t
loose coin often slips out of the
envelope. Requests for patterns
Should read, "Send pattern No.
, to followed by
your name and address.
Courthouse Records
THURSDAY
Complaint Fllod
State Industrial Accident com
mission versus Onirics H. Zleg-
ler. Suit to collect $31.32 with
Interest and costs. Jay II. Stock
man, attorney for plaintiff.
Justice Court
Eddie Frank Collins. No op
erator's license. Fined $S.S0.
Carl Ruymond Kllppsteln. Im
proper clearance lights. Fined
$7.
Lester Victor Filer. No chauf
feur's license. $5.90 bond for
feited. George Lornce Howe. Muffler
In Improper condition. . Fined
7..
and wos oblc to continue without
serious hindrance.
As ho pulled away the sub
turned the perlscupe fur one last
look at the day's work. Two
destroyers were gone entirely
and the third was a wreck,
burning fiercely and belching
hot white smolie that merged
with the cold whlto mist. Under
water explosions, boilers and
ammunition in the sundered do
stroycrs, echoed through tho sub
as It glided away,
An expensive diamond an Il
linois man bought from a
"friend" turned out to be paste.
Ho wos stuck I
r.
n ci tm
NOW PLAYING
SHE'S GOT RHYTHM
HE'S GOT RHYTHM!
Everybody's got
.rhythm in this
Fcarurina
,-fcavalcado f V Ji
-Hot jive! fa r)AX&$r .A
Tha All-American I
Dance Band
SECOND
Ati:, V'C McLAGLEN ) 'ti J
im nwwMMMiimmi'"ipi
liliimntli'i
1 miwil. l.itH.i'l"l' it )!;
ram lh l'l t" " V"'
From the Klamath Republican
July 91, 1002
A tier three nights of darkness
during which a new dynamo was
provided at , the local power
plant, tho clue I lie lights were
turned on Sunday night. Tha
new dynamo has three or (our
times tha power of tha old oun
and can meet all demand for
power for many years lo come.
Edward Everett Young, spe
cial eorrcHiMindeni of tho Oro
giinlan, succeeded In killing a
deer near Odessa last week.
i
J. G. Pierce has treated his
re.ildcnro anil lots on Conger
avenuo lo about $2000 worth of
Improvements,
00
From the KUmnlh Nowi
July 30, 1032
M. A. llolllngworth today an
nounced establishment of a paint
factory In Klamath Kails.
Elwond Roberta of Lnkevlew
visited hero briefly today.
WAR QUIZ
1. This elvlllnn defenxn Iniije.
nla, consisting of it white cross
in a red circle, superimposed on
a whlto trnnglo In a blue circle,
Is worn by what brunch; Decon
tamination squad, bomb squad,
nurses aides?
2. What pleas
ant association ,
does the story
of the 20 cent
bomtulglit have
to you?
3. Buy war
bonds and slumps. If you had
U of your friends each buy one
$18.75 bond (maturity value $2S)
you will have more than enough
to dress what Important mem
ber of our fighting forces: Infan
try soldier, pilot, puratrooper?
ANSWERS
TO WAR QUIZ
1. Insignia Is worn by member
of Nurses 'Aide corps.
2. Bombardiers in Brlg.-Gen.
Jimmy Doollttlo's squudrun,
which bombed Jupaneso clllesi-J
April 18, used tha 20-cent bomb
sight. It was designed by MaJ.
Charles R, Circenlng, armament
officer, and wos built to prevent
any of the priced Norden bomb
sights from falling Into enemy
hands.
3. It takes $200 to buy a pi
lot's flying clothes. That's less
than 14 war bunds.
GOP 8UPPORT
PORTLAND. July 30 (P) Un
til the war Is over the republi
can party will support the Roose
velt administration, but when It
ends, "thcro will bo a damned
good housecleanlng," John F. Lo
gnn told the Multnomnh county
chapter of tho Oregon Republi
can club yesterday. Logan was
county GOP chairman In 1010.
HOTEL MAN PASSES
EUGENE, July 30 vT) J. A.
"Sandy" McLean, 05, part owner
of the Osburn hotel here and f 1
ouo of the most widely known
hntolmon of Hio northwest, died
lost night nt the Coffey Memorial
hospital In Portland.
An axis victory can only
mean that Italy would bo rele
gated lo the status of a domin
ion of tho nozl state. Sen.
James M. Mead of New York.
irgrxxnm
JfiViaW
ia.Hirr,.im,i mmfrm v
FEATURE
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