Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, April 15, 1947, Page 4, Image 4

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    II
1
IjerUlilanbSeUiS News
rKANK JENKINS
Kdllor
- Today's Roundup
By MALCOLM EPLEY
" A MAJOR reason the telephone strike is still under
A i. thnt It hasn't stonDcd teleuhone service.
Dial systems and the emergency
ana supervisory cmpiu.tra iws
blunted the effects of the walk
out, .Service has been restricted,
but it hasn't stopped, and the
country has been spared the full
force of a communications par
alysis which, had It occurred,
would have exerted tremendous
public pressure for settlement or
government scisure.
Whether this situation has been
advantageous to the union or to
the companies Is a matter of
speculation. We can only guess
how the settlement might have
worked out had there been ir
resistible public demand that it be
1
EPLEY
However, the
ir
Z of a strike Is to prevent the employer from doing
I . t.r th. telephone strike hasnt done
business: so far. Uie telephone
Z The telephone companies are probably a little sur
al prised at their own success at maintaining service.
Equipment maintenance, of course, can t be neglected
" indefinitely, expansion is at a standstill, and no doubt
2 many features of the companies' activities are sw
ot ferlng. But even so. telephones are operating.
m
" School Rood
F- rom Kenneth McLeod comes a letter, which
follows:
Now that the school on the hill has become an
Z assured thing I think that It should be the duty
of the eltliens of this community to do something
to Improve the appearance of the highway leading
2 from town to the school.
Nothing would seem to be more appropriate than
the planting of trees along the roadside.
This Is spring planting time so It would seem to
be proper to call the attention ol our civic or-
ganitations to the fact that they rould make a
atxrt in a movement to Plant a Tree. If each
J member of our community would take upon him-
self the sponsoring of one or more trees in such
m project the lob could be completed quickly and
i become an object of community pride.
5 The community has fallen down on the matter of
Improving the appearance of the Marine Barracks
road. There have been sporadic efforts along that
5 line, and each has fallen by the wayside. Mr. Mc-
Leod has made a good suggestion, and there are
other things which can be done. It looks like an
? opportunity for one of the numerous organizations
a that want good public welfare projects on which to
work.
at
; Briefs From The Pocket File
SHASTA DAYLIGHTS will be running through
here by the end of the year, according to latest
reports from S. P. G. H. Q. . . . Lloyd Stitt. who is
leaving as district agent, has made the commendable
suggestion that one of the streamliners be parked
here for a day or two on display just before the
" regular runs start . . . Alva Lewis, old-timer, who
- saw that picture on this page the other day of one
of the Old Fort Klamath buildings, tells us it was
the hospital pictured there . . . Alva, as a youngster
In these parts, saw it many times personally, and
ought to know . . . Klamath branch of the state
education association is planning a forum on the
sales tax. with the idea of widening information on
this issue among teachers and the public generally
. . . Queen of the festivities at the breaking of
ground for McNary dam is called "Miss Damsite"
. . . Had it been a tunnel instead of a dam, we
suppose she would have been called "Miss Hole-ln-
t he -Ground . . . Congressman
the fourth congressional district has
like form letters, drawing fire from a woman resident
of Portland who, in a letter to the Oregonian, in
timated she wouldn't vote for Harris Ellsworth . . .
She ought to study her state's congressional district
set-up she couldn't rote for or against Mr. Ellsworth
anyway.
The World
Today
By DsWTTT MacKENZIE
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
This Is one of the notable days j goods for export or face "a lower
of the year for England Budget standard of life and more unem-Day-the
time when the chancellor P'SLTnin,, f tvi
of the exchequer presents to parlia -
ment an accounting of the country's
financial position and submits nis
estimates of income and expendi
ture during the ensuing twelve
months.
Always It Is an occasion of vast
Importance for John Bull because
it's the barometer of his economic
well-being. And It's a matter of
moment for the average citizen in
a more intimate sense, because his
personal fortune may be affected
by an Increase or decrease in taxa-
tion. A penny a pint either way
on his beer, or a change in the
price of his all-important tea, is a
serious affair whatever way you
look at it.
However, as I read the signs, the
anxiety this year Is chiefly on a na
tional scale rather than on an in
dividual basis.
naiuraiiy tne man-in-tne-street . election and were fearful of the ria
ls worried about his riersonal dif- tionalization n roc ram I nlcprl uhnt.
ficulties, for they are terribly hard,
We should be more than naive to
think that he has no thought of
TUESDAY EVE. APRIL 15
KFLW 1450 ke.
:U0 8 perls Lineup
I:IS Home Town New
6:3ft World N'ewi Summarv
;3 Klamath Theatre Guide
V:45 Conservation Program
1:00 Proudly We Hall
7:15 Malcolm Eptey
7:30 Skip Farrell Shew ABC
7:15 Southland Slnglnc
:(10 Lum and Abner AHC
R:IS Stand By For Adven.
R:0 Dark Venture ABC
0:00 Boston Sym. Orcb. ABC
fl:lft ' "
9:30
S:4S - -
10:00 Stardust Melodies
10:30 Freddy Martin Orcb. ABO
11:00 Night News Summary
ll:0AS.io Off
11:1
11:4 ft
WEDNESDAY A.
M APUIL 16
:1M A. H. Serenade
:S0 " "
:. Farm Fare
7:00 Ne. Hrcakfaat Edition
?:IS Roreri Rnundtip
?:U0Jamca Abbe Observes ABO
Zca Manner! AHC
:00 Breaklaal Clnb ABO
1:19 " ",
S:3t " "
MS " "
S:00 Kenny Baker Shew ABO
t:15 "
:J Bre'kfait la Bollywood ABC
t:l "
lOiOOGalen Orako ABO
10:IS Word and Muilo
10:80 My True Story ABO .
10:11 ' 6
lt:M Miniature Concert
11:00 atop and Shop
ll:IS Terra di Homo Hear
11:30 The Llalenini Poll ABO
11:13 Unci and Albert ABO
15:00 Nowe
MALCOLM EPLEY
Managing Editor
AASHINOTON. April
T T
one foot
efforts of managerial
orthodox purpose
strike has
Second Time
T
reverse was
Harris Ellsworth of
stated he doesn't
(self but all indications are that he
ia muui uiuic lamcerutru over uie
"- " -j .. w . ut-u.uiub. u.c mini lb COUIU QO.
still struggling with the "toll, tears The country needed a period of
and sweat" of war. ! political tranquillity.
Economic Crisis That seems to be the explanation
The Briton comes up to this Bud- I of the stoicism of the British pub
get Day with the full knowledge that ' lie as this fateful Budget Day rolled
England is in the midst of a danger- I around. Reports that there might
ous economic crisis whose end can- I be some sort of cut in taxation na
not be seen. It's only ten weeks j turally raised some hopes. Of
ago that chancellor of the exche- Britain's uooonnn la.r. i.
iquer Hugh Dalton said bluntly that:
the country was living on borrowed
i monev and must nrnriiirj. mnn
1 and fuel is on a scale of austerity
a less sturdy folk" And me i
an tht this ,,nt mc T
are that this austerity must con
tinue tor a long time.
Still, there has been no indica
tion thus far of any considerable
break in the determination of the
majority of the public to give the
new socialist government a reason
able length of time to try to over
come the economic crisis or dem
onstrate that it can't handle the
job. It's held that this crisis was
1 a war bequest which the govern
ment didn't produce but inherited.
We have here a striking example
of the national characteristic of
standine toaether in an ememonv
or so it seems to me. When I was j
in England a year ago I talked with
many conservatives who had voted
against Uie socialists in Uie eeneral
they were eoirur to do now that thn .
socialist government was In power,
and the invariable answer was that I
RADIO PROGRAMS
KFJI 1240 kc.
Gabriel Uealtcr MBS
Quiz Show
Around Town
Miller's Evening Classic-
Warden's Crime Case MBS
tted Byder MIIS
Gardening Tndav
Ralph Ginsberg).
t he Falcon MHN
Clen Hardy, News MBS
James Crowley MBS
r,et's Dance
Denny Beckner Orrh. MBS
News and Concert Hall
Muiie Am VoP Like It
Henry King Orch. MBS
Denny Reckner Orch. MBS
News MBS
KFLW 1450 kc.
I-:I1 3lualo lor I'ou'
l'.::io lirm Seuion"
l?:l.l Mubic of Manhattan
1:00 Tommy Bartlelt Sbow ABC
1:15" .
I:.10 Cliff Edwardi ABC
Ills Merrill Time
S:00 H hal'o Doln" l.adlea ABC
!:l.-
:'!. Hpolllrhl on Hollyw'd ABC
!::w Bride and Groom ABC
8:00 Ladle! Be Sealed ABC
S::to ll.-.o Matinee
3:15 "
S:.10 "
4:00 Reqneilfnlly roura
4:1.1 Requestfnlly Voora
4::i "
4:IA Tenneiaee Jed ABO
S:00 Terry and Ibe plralea ABC
8:1.1 Sky Kinc ABC
5:0 Jack- rmalronr ABC
S:flS Frank Hemingway ABC
Mueiual Reveille
New! MBS
Rile and Shine MBS
Headline Newa'
Today' Best Ruya
Familiar ravorllea"
laahion Flash?!
Tip! and Tnnei
Victor II. Undlahr MRS
Art Baker'o Notebook
Orran Recital
Addiaon'a Pelletler show
Sona of the Floneeri
Newa MBS
fackle Hill Show MBS
Merv Griffin Show MBS
Ralph Ginlbereh Orch.
The Nonemen
KFLW feature
S:(0 sporta Lineup'
i:l. Hume Toon NeH-a
0:';5 World Newa Summary
i:.'W Court of Miailnf Uelrs ABC
6-15 "
:00 Klamath Thealro Guide
":U Malcolm Kpley
3::ill.Mu!lo Preferred ABC
Ills Pelicana
SiOOI.um and Abner ABC
S:IS Bobby Doyle Shew ABC
S:H0The Beulab Sbow ABC
B:l
SillllBIng Crosby ABC
0:15 " '
D.M Henry Morian ABC
9:45 ., '
IV:IHI Starduat Melodiea
10:30 Freddy Martin Orcb. ABC
11:0(1 Nl,ht Newa Summary
ll:01Sln Off
11:30
11:111
KFLW 1450 ke.
Smile Time MBS
Queea for a Day MBS
Heiodfona Melodiea '
Behind The News
Bv PAUL MALLON
18 President Truman got
off the straight, narrow and just
wage-price tightrope at his press conference seminar
on economics. Some hearers thought there was dan
ger he might fall Into the old CIO dustpan, as pure
CIO economic dust was flying thick in the air around
there. .
Some excitement was caused by Mr. Truman's ob
servation that further price increases would bring
more wage Increases. Such a prospect, of course
would be an invitation to step back on the same old
merry-go-round, which , was such a foolish, dlny
whirl that even the CIO abandoned It at least eased
off it In publicity.
My information shows plainly the president meant
this only as a warning and not as an Invitation.
The intent was not at all clear in the news accounts
because the president himself did not make it clear.
The remark was intended to dissuade business from
trying any further increases. In fact the inside
understanding of the whole seminar among those in
the know (Uie number being too few in this case)
was to exert moral suasion. It was definitely not
for the purpose of bestirring again the latent CIO
and OPA economic dust which long since has laid
down and died on the floor. You may accept tills as
gospel.
But Mr. Truman unfortunately encouraged eco
nomic dust throwing by two other things he did
which are subject to even a greater misinterpretation.
He said it might do some good to rase the anti-trust
act to permit some fair downward price adjustments.
In some few prices, this might help. But the. prices
in these few cases are not the burdensome living
costs so gravely affecting the people in general.
Such action would not affect milk, cream, eggs and
bread. Most people believe Mr. Truman might pos
sibly do a lot more good if he proposed exactly the
opposite course namely more rigid enforcement of
the antitrust laws. They were made to prevent com
binations holding prices high.
HE second time he worked the vacuum trailer in
when he failed to demur to a re
porter's suggestion of the old union argument that
"profits have been greatly increased, sometimes as
high as 300 per cent." No news follower needs to have
this one explained. Just turn over to the stock
market paces. Read the price. See if stocks have
gone up You will find that stock prices have not
gone up to the extent of the cost of living and yet
stock prices are based wholly on current profits and
expectations of profits. Many have gone down lately.
The president's remark on this point was plainly
subject to dangerous misinterpretations, especiolly as
the CIO is trying now at Uijs very moment to needle
another price increase out of steel and autos under
the same delusion. The profits of U. S. Steel and
General Motors are rather open books, and I'm tired
of telling them, but the truth of that situation can
be obscured from the country by Just such propa
ganda as is being fostered out of the press seminar.
Mr. Truman should have been specific because the
price problem is specific. What profits went up 300
per cent? No one mentioned the company or com
panies, or the precise nature of the case in point.
To cite such a generality is to encourage a move
ment which could wreck the country, with more in
flation. Such an increase certainly sounds unjust,
unwarranted and possibly Illegal. He could have
required the reporter who brought the matter up to
cite the specific case. Incidentally also in this way he
could probably have forced that very price down by
intelligent moral suasion publicity.
The overall truth of the matter was not even
mentioned at the supposedly complete economic
seminar, namely that production is the cause of it
ail. When you get production, free enterprise will
operate. Certainly the cost of living will not come
down as long as goods are short and the sellers con
trol the market.
Mr. Truman might have called on his agriculture
department to encourage more production. He might
have called on his bureau of labor statistics to trace
down the real reason why milk, eggs, cream and
bread are higher. He could have ordered his Justice
department to enforce bitterly any unjust com
binations under the antitrust laws which are holding
prices up. He might have done a hundred similar
things which would really help the consumer and
really get prices down.
But. as I say, he got one foot or more off the
tightrope and the CIO dust was flying thickly around
his oval office room.
j they were going to support it until
n naa oeen given a lair opportunity
year 13.175,000 had incomes of less
man uum alter taxes were settled.
And as for the wealthiest group
those with net incomes of more
than $24,000 a year after deductions
of taxes it dropped from 7000 In
dividuals in 1939 to a mere 4o in
1945-46.
! .,"1 P?1? AaJ"
." . een laxea S37S.700.
No wonder the landed aristocracy
is disappearing, and great fortunes
are on their way out.
Budget Day in the house of mm -
mons produces an amazing parade
of figures a supreme moment of
showmanship for the chancellor of I
rJJL exenfquer Ive reported the!
presentation of many budgets, but '
uie most amazing of the lot was
one by the late Andrew Bonar Law
during the first World war. As I
recall it he spoke for more than an I
'hT" " 1 "J" Ke. more, tnan 81
J?nSuLtlsts a tor
": uiant reier to notes once.
ne laf0ecameprime minister.
Fishing Trip Ed Ostendorf. Hen
ry Semon. Carl Steinselfer and Ar
thur Schaupp left Tuesday for Gold
Beach on a flshintr trin Th. .
i pect to be gone several days this
week
.
City Delivery Service. Ph. 8417.
WEDNESDAY P. M. APRIL 16
KFJI 1240 ke.
Newa
Vour Dance Tune!
farm front
Checkerbo'd Jamboree MBS
lohnion Family MBS
Matinee
Home Demonalratlon
BIH Gwynne Show MBS
Ricky'e Benaeat
Mornlnr Bible Hour
Tea Dance"
Organ Muilo
Living With God
Fulton l.ewla Jr. MBS
Rex Miller MBS
Kr!kine Jobnaon MBS
Milt Fiertb Trio
Hop llarrlgen MBS
Superman MBS
Captain Midnight MBS
Tom Mis MBS
WEDNESDAY EVE., APRIL 16
KFJI Feature
Oabrlrl Mealier 1BS
Uuii Sbow
Amer. Forum of Air MBS
Hillera' Fvrnlnff Claiaica
Ciico Kid MBS
What's Name of Song MBS
Navy Transcription
World IJ(hl Opera
Olenn Hardy, Newa MBS
Mel Ventner'a Plrt.. MBS
Lakeahore Remote
Here'a to Veteran!
Newa Je Concert Hall
Muale Aa You Like II
Hrnry King Orcb. MBS
Jack Barrows Orcb. MBS
Newa MBS
KFJI 1240 ke.
SIDE GLANCES
com- lai it m stavict. inc. t m acc u s t on
"Mother buys tha stupidest hats they don't look bad on
her, but they're never young enough for me to borrow!"
Klamnth county 4-H clubs have
an opportunity to take part ill a
new national program of health im
provement, according to word re
ceived this week by J. A. Skinner.
The new health program offers a
certificate to the winning club In
each county: 120 cash awards to the
10 top clubs in the stale: and a free
trip to the National 4-H club con
gress In ChlcaKu for the club mem
ber having the most outstanding
Individual health achievement In
the state.
All local 4-H clubs enrolled dur
ing the year In a 4-H health proj
ect or activity may take part. Coun
ty extension agents handling 4-H
club work will supervise Uie pro
gram and arrange for determining
county winners. Donor of the
awards in the national program is
the Kellogg company, Battle Creek,
Mich.
In Judging accomplishments of
the clubs competing, attention will
be given both to Uie individual
health activities of the members
and to the health improvement pro
gram for the club as a whole with
special emphasis on results
L. J. Allen, acting state club lead
er of the OSC extension service.
stales that the new health 1m- (
provement program has three ob
jectives: To help 4-H members and their
leaders gain a personal conscious
ness and understanding of physical
and mental health consistent with i
advancing standards and scientific I
knowledge. I
lo nelp youth snare in the re
sponsibility for Improving the home
and community health conditions.
To help young people grow and
develop sound bodies and mature
personalities.
Spring Fair Plans
More than 150 premium lists
were in the mall this week. Issued
by the 4-H club agent's office to
the 50 leaders in Klnmath county
as plans for the annual 4-H spring
fair were nearlng completion. Dates
oi tne lair are April 24. 2a and '.'6.
in the exhibit building at the fair
grounds.
The actual work at the fair will
start at 9 o'clock Thursday morn
ing. April 24. at which time 4-H
exhibits in all projects will be re
ceived at the exhibit building.
Program 4-H Soring Fair
Thursday. April 24:
9 a. m. to 6 p. m. Receiving 4-H
exhibits in all projects at fair
grounds exhibit building.
9 a. m. Dollar Dinner contest.
9 a. m. Starting of Demonstration
contest.
Friday. April 35
a. m. Judnlne of cooking ex
hibits followed bv camp cookery.
clothing, homemaklng and knitting
exhibits.
9 a. m. Demonstration contests.
10 a. m. Judging of forestry.
woodworking and leathercraft ex
io a. m. to 12 a. m. Drop cooky
baking contest for Cooking I mem-
hibits.
bcrs.
1 p. m. Bread baking contest for
Cooking III members,
3 p. m. Biscuit baking contest
for camp cookery members.
Saturday, April 28
9:30 a. m. Sponge and angel food
cake baking contest for Cookery II
club members.'
9:30 a. m. Darning contest for
clothing II club memters.
9:30 a. m. Patching contest for
clothing III club members.
10 a. m. Home economics judging
contest, for all home economics club
members.
1:30 p. m. Judging style revue.
3 p. m. Presentation of special
awards Including style revue and
contest winners.
Camp Cookery
The boys of the "Boys Cook Nest"
camp cookery club of Shasta and
Altamont have nearly completed
their projects. Their leader Is Mrs.
Everett Blehn. The boys cooking
over the camp fire are getting pret
ty good at cooking biscuits.
Last week the group gathered for
a nice wiener roam.
The officers of the club are:
president, Eugene Metier; vice pres
ident, Roland Blehn; secretary,
Donald Biehn; yell and song leader,
JUNIOR
PROM
Friday, April 18
MALIN
GYM
BALDY'S BAND
Dancing 9 to 1
Admission Couples 81.S0
Ladies 75c Tax Inc.
George Steele, and reporter, Austin
Borough.
Other active members are Nor
man Sinumson, Perry Williams. Kl
vis Milchel. Jerry Williams. Konuie
Conner and Harold Laird.
Austin Borough, club reporter.
West Mulin Champions
P. A. Skinner. Klainuih county
4-H dub leader, was in Malm com
munity SuluiUuy, March 111), lor Uie
punxtoe ol weigiilug club calves.
highest honors went to Stuart
Heiuel's Herelord calf. Curly, bred
by Liskey brothers. Curly gamed
119 pounds In 49 days, milking his
total weight 457 pounds.
Following are the other weights
in order ol gain: Kathleen Wilson s
Angus. Eighibull. bred by C. V. Bar
ton, weight tK4 pounds with a gain
of 109 pounds.
Ulys ejinalley's Hereford. Lucky
Boy. bred by J. L. Jacobs and sons,
weight 748 with a gain of 89 pounds.
Paul Smith's Hereford. Willie
Lump Lumu. bred bv Louis Ksnrlro
weight 390 pounds with a gain of
73 pounds. Jerry Smallevs Short
horn. Bright Lad. bred by W. H.
Horlock. weight 723 pounds with a
gain of 70 pounds.
Skinner will weigh Uie calves
again in about six weeks.
Kathleen Wilson, news reporter.
Telling
The Editor
Loltrr printed krr mntt mt be
mr Ihan & ward la Irngtb. mail
be written lfiblT ONE SIDK mt
the piper onlr. nd mtl be gnat.
Contribution fallowing lb rale
tre wirml welcomed.
All The Answers
KLAMATH FALLS. Ore.. (To the
Edltori We are a democratic peo
ple, or are we? We want to tell oth
er people how to run their govern
ments and the kind of government
they can have. Although we do
not approve of dictators. I remem
ber a few years ago. an editorial
in the News-Herald, what the editor
said was. an ideal form of govern
ment. 100 men (more or least on an
Island, run under a socialist gov
ernment, although I don't think he
realized what he was talking about.
Now he talks about stopping Rus
sia before she gcis too big. Regard
less of the fact she has about SO
million more people, more land and
gifts of nature in the raw than
we have. Remember she surprised
the world In the not too distant past
when she held Germany back.
Russian people are fully as smart
as Americans who are a mixture
of all European races. Japan and
Oermany would probably Join Rus
sia and no one help us. For the
rest of the world is envious of us
because of our prosperity and would
like to see us humbled and maybe
knocked out.
If our officials don't know what
to do thev can ask Paul Mnllnn
or Dr. Tabor, they know all the
answers or ao they?
E. Johnson.
Czech Traitor
Executed
PRAGUE. April 15 iPt Aimustln
Preclul, 34-ycar-old Czech accused
of betraying countrymen to the
gestapo and delivering to the lufl
waffe a new model RAF plane dur
ing the war, was executed Inst
night at Pancraz prison for crimes
against the stale.
Preclul was convicted by a na
tional court which heard testimony
that he Joined the gestapo, then
went to England, where he posed as
a Czech patriot and Joined the
Czech air wing of the RAF.
After completing his training he
flew from England In a new plane
and landed it In Belgium, where
he turned It over to the Germans.
i i &y A XT diz2y balsiger
-..L V &$S& CTv motor co.
Ill The
Daj'slcws
(Continued from Paito One)
l Unit Ion Is too precarious to lake
chances.
a o
WHAT Is Britain's financial sllua
" linn?
Dulion put that clrurly and
bluntly a couple of mouths nito
when he anltl: "We're living on
borrowed money (borrowed In part
from the United Stalest unit we
must iirodiice more goods for ex
port or face a lower standard of
life and more unemployment."
That la the bleak prospect Unit
stares Britain In the face.
TF you are to understand tills sll-
uiilloit, you mu.st remember thin
one nation can't nay Its bills to
another nation WITH PAPER
MONEY. (The I'i'iimiii for Unit Is
that one nation WON'T ACVKPr
mother nation's paper currency
Tnteriintliiniil bills have to be settled
with gold or with goods.
Britain Is heavily In debt to us
mid to other countries. Since wr
won't accept her paper pounds and
she ha.sn't enough gold, she must
pay her debt WITH CIOODS. In
order to get the goods, she has to
produce them. Alter she produces
them, she has to send them abroad
to pity hrr bills. She can't keep
them at home for consumption by
her own people.
That Is what Dulion menus when
he tells the llrilish people they imiM
produce more goods for cHirt or
face a lower standard of life and
more unemployment.
THERE are some situations that
can't be cured bv pn.sslug a law.
This Is one of them. The British
people simply must produce more
or HAVE I.K.SS. Waving wuiitls
won't help them In the lenst.
If we go on too long spending too
much and producing too little, we
wilt face the sume altunttoii.
MORE good news for Orrgon:
Nnllntial ItlMllil inm,ltll, la
planning to erect a new six million
dollar baking plnnt in Portland. An
'official of Uie company says a de
cision on the site will be made
"definitely within six weeks."
I That is good newa liemuse It In
dicates a NW BASIC INDUSTRY
t for us. When this new plant Is In
! operation It will use wheat Mind
j possibly other groins that In the
i past we have SHIPPED EAST to be
. there made Into finished food pro
ducts and then shlpiied back to us.
to the past, we have lrwt all the
Intermediate payroll Involved In
making the raw grains Into finished
foods. With this new plant. Oregon
will GET this intermediate payroll.
Things like that represent real
progress.
Nazi Collaborator
Dies By Shooting
PARIS. April 15 i4V-Fernand de
Brlnon, representative of the Vichy
regime In the Oerman-occupletl
lone of France during the war.
died before a filing squad at dawn
today in Fort de Montrouge. near
Paris.
During De Brlnon's trial, former
Premier Edouard Daladler teotifled
that the accused had been a friend
of high nazis as early as 19113.
when he had entertained the late
Joachim von Rlbbentrop, German
foreign minister, as a house guest.
Witnesses of the execution said
De Brlnon went to his death calm
ly. He was quoted as telling his
lawyer, who attended the execu
tion: "I hope that It will soon be
found out that I was a good
traitor."
Coos Bay Power
Breaks Down
COOS BAV. April IS ( Lum
ber operations here are expected to
be restored to normal tomorrow
with repair of electric power trans-
fnrtnrn 11' lim fnlllir alutt rlftu' n
nine nulls.
I Clarence H. Coe, diMrlct mana
Iger of the Mountain States Power
j company, reported the firm's 110.-lOOO-volt
transformer wss damaged
I by fire yesterday, halting service to
i the mills. The standby generntor
I was being repaired at the time and
supplemental power brought from
Roseburg failed when another
iranMormer Burned out.
Two mills having their own 1
power plants continued operation. I
Cltr Dollv.ry Service. Ph. 1417.
A Singer expert
Is best qualified
to repair and
adjuit your ma
chine. Reasonable charges, based t
on idvance eiumite.
SINGER SEWING CENTER
418 Main St. Phone 8402 1
4
ni HAI.U A NliWI. Klaroalh lalli. Ore.
Chiloquin
Main street Is being mildly af
fected by spring fever. Energetic
groups of rltlaeus have cleaned up
two unslghllv, but historic, build
ings In the last few days. Men of
the 0ien Bible Standard church
have lorn down the old strui'ttire
behind the church. Originally It
was used for an Ice house by the
Indians and the early while set
tlers. Ice was cut from the rlprngue
river In the wliilcrliiut', stored In
the sawdust Instituted building, and
was kept for use in llio warmer
months of the year.
The Rev. E, W. Johnson thought
for a while that he had struck
pay dirt while the project was un
der way In removing the found
tlou he tinned up an old coin, then
another mid still another. Ills
daughters ciiuir at his call and to
gether they contlnurd the search.
As the total of the fortune reached
the grand sum of V.tM. however,
the vein ran out. and the work of
removing a building continued.
The Phnrrls rooming house, which
lor all pracllral purposes bin licit
Inst year, was rebiuned. thus re
moving evidence of another of the
first Main street buildings. In the
curliest days of the town, the build
ing housed the t'hlloqutn Mercan
tile store, the first business of Its
tyive In this locality
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Warren
sienl the week-end In Medford vis
iting with the Enrl Oreenr fnuilly.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Castcl, Jr.
silent Inst Wednesday evening III
Klnmnth Pulls attending the Re
serve Officers dinner dnnce.
Approximately JO members of the
local Eastern Star chapter attend
ed the district meeting In Mulin
on Thursday evening at which the
worthy grand matron. Mrs Mnrrltt
of Aahlund. presided. A turkey din
ner for the entire group served at
the Community church preceded
Uie meeting
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Sirlger flew
In from Portland on Frldny after
noon. Sterner Is recuperating from i
a recent major oiierallon. I
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Glenger were I
hosts to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Wolff
at an Italian dinner and a movie :
on Friday night to celebrate Uie I
Wolff's 30th wedding anniversary.
At the official business Hireling
of the ()en Bible Slaudurd church
on April 14, an acceptance letter
for the position of pastor lor the
coming year w-ns rend from the Rev.
Caroll Grimes. Rev. E. W. Johnson,
who resigned last month, reud the
letter from his brother-in-law who
resides at the present lime III Pow- i
era. Ore. Mr. and Mrs. Grimes will
move here In July and will be ac
companied by their Uiree) young
daughters. Shirley, 3, Roberta, 8,
and Curollne. 11. The family has.
visited here previously and are well
liked. The Johnsons have not made
a definite choice of locution for
next yeur as yet. Their moving '
leaves not only a vacancy as pastor :
but as city librarian for Mrs.. John
son has held that Job for over a
year.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Heulhorne
spent Uie week-end III Covola.
Calif., visiting with relative.
Fifteen members of Uie Women's
Society of Christian Service met on
Tuesday evening at the parsonage
Your Home
Mortgage
Should Be Protected.
5 C
DONT MISS
HARWIN'S
if
Stardust
BIG PRIZE AWARDS
Finale Tonight, April 15th
KFLW 10-10:30 P.M.
"HARWIN'S IS HAPPINESS
HEADQUARTERS"
TI'lsllAV. April tl.-lleT, foio roar
of the ttcv. Jiiines iScllcr for a regu
lur meeting. Refreshments weia
served at Hit close of the evening
by Mis. Hurley Zeller and Mra.
Cluuirs Warren.
The Velciuiis of Foreign Wars
had an open meeting III the Vet
erans' hall on Thursday evening,
at which lime InsUilliitlon of offi
cers for Uie coming year wn mm
diirli'd by Juke llincliliiip of Kliiiu
ulh Fulls, ilrpuiiiiiciit Inspector, and
Initiation of six new members was
given by Uie Pelican Post i;i3 of
Klumulh Fulls.
New iiirmbcis were: Edison Chllo
quill, Todd Dcffeiibiichrr, I .inns
Holmes, Floyd l.ul'olntc. Ialcr Wil
son, and Nuriiso Mlnnlo Officers
of the post will be John Coiirlund,
commander; lluiiun V. Tlioisou,
senior vlco-rniiiiimiidcr: Lee I'cleis,
iltmiiciiiiiistcr; "Dud" Piiiiiuhi. Jun
ior vlce-couiuiuniler; Sylvester Pel
lund, chnplaln: Don Tuylor, three
yenr Uuaiee: pool surgeon, Ed Case;
post advocate. V. W. Wyckofl.
It will be tutcrfsllng to rentiers
to know that the town of Wood
ward, okln , which nearly de
molished tills past week, wna uutllcd
for nn uncle of Mm. G. 1J. Mi Kell,
but no rlntic relnllvrs were living
there at the lime of the disaster.
Mrs. Itlchurd Atlyeh of Portiund
relutiirtl home on Wetluesdny night
by Iriilu from her visit to hrr pur
ruts. Mr. and Mis. A. F lllock
lluger, when she lenrticd that she
would not be nblr to take her new
car from the salesroom until the
luiter purt of the mouth.
Nina and Euleiie lluck visited
the first of the week with thrlr
sister and brother-ln-luw . Mr. and
Mm. Forest Freld, from their home
III Klklon. Their parents, Hrv and
Mm. L. 8 Huek. drove over for
a short visit and to tnke the girls
buck on Turvluy. Nina and Euleiie,
fifth and sixth graders, have won
the first lnis in trie Douglas county
grade schools' spelling contest by
defeating their rlnssmutes. Next
will come the stiff rompriiilun of
meeting with other winners, and
both girls nre retained to be study
ing extensively.
Krai marine paints. Ilakrllle Npsr
varnish, hrliubrrl'a.
PILES
SUCCESSFULLY TREATED
NO FAIN Ml llOsri tAI IXATIOK
No I.om of Tlma
FermaneHl Reaollat
DR. E. M. MARSHA
t'hlrapiacile Fbitlelan
lie So. Ilk l.q.n. Ik. aire Bldg
Fhone tea
BATES SHOES
SALE!
of
LOAFER
JACKETS
f
to
i
NOW
24.S0
21.50
13.83
13.8S
Values
31.50
26.50
22.50
1650
This li all new spring merchan
dise. We limply have too many!
las 1111.
J
IHtEW'S
MANSTORE
731 Main SU
ARROW SHIRTS.
Melodies"
I '
La
A
I KFJI Fealnro
155
KFt.W Featoro