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

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    ?35orali) aniJJJeUfS News Behind The News
rRANK JKNKlrlS
Cdllor
MALCOLM EPLET
Managing Editor
lit- ,"i'4
HHnil Or THE AHBOC'IATKD FKIta
.The Awx-lated Press II vntlUed exclusively to th UH
for republication of all th local newa printed In thta nsws-
pr, as well ss all AP mwl dupatchee.
Today's Roundup
A By MALCOLM EPLEV
T yesterday- conference on prospective forest
service timber sale In this area, the significant
tict was brought out that the Klamath Industry has
already taken Its major reduction
In annual cut, and that the down
ward trend toward a stabilisation
point Is well advanced.
Early In the war, the lumber
cut In the Klamath area mounted
to a remarkable peak of between
600 and 900 million feet. Merle
Lowden, supervisor of the Fre
mont forest,-estimated at yester
day's meeting that the IMS cut
ft I was about 400 million feet. (Tak-
I ' I lng In a somewhat larger area,.
I .. r J we have a Western Pine assocla-
ZTT. ... . i nM e 1G I mlll(in ft
I g.Il.S. MUU - 'ft U M.Mi.WM
Ar 1946, but well take Mr. Lowden's word that 400
Jilllion la a proper figure for comparison with the
Wartime peak.)
i it will be seen from these comparisons that the
Industry has already taken a SO per cent cut from
$ie wartime high. It has been generally agreed that
100 to 350 million feet is the level on which the
Industry will stabilise that when It drops to that
paint It will continue there for several years. It Is
mt far from there now, and yet the economic reper
cj salons have not been so serious as many had
anticipated. .
Mr. Lowden, in discussing the things that can be
ne and are being done to cushion the shock of
MUuced timber supply, mentioned re-manufacturing
3 a "stock answer," but also remarked upon the
m of more species of trees (we are now taking trees
om the woods that were completely Ignored a few
jmti ago) and getting more out of each tree that
M harvested.
As for the forest service timber, he outlined sales
8r the next five yean which will average around
million feet per year. This is a substantial in
ease over forest service timber supply for past
$ars, showing that the forest service is coming
to to replace. In part, the diminishing supply of
ftivate timber. It should be kept clear, however,
that this is only a partial offset With Indian
Arvicc timber sales likely to decline to some extent,
ajid the supply of private timber diminishing, we
Kiow that the volume of actual logs harvested will
( down rather than up. But it is significant that
tie decline has already run most of its course.
2 What Is done with the remaining timber supply, on
stabilization level of 300 million to 350 million feet,
pends upon the resourcefulness of the Industry
and of the community.
a
Oronga And Sales Tax
AME county's Pomona grange has gone on record
I in 'avor of the sales tax, along with several
subordinate grange In that county.
Commenting on this and other evidences of
Jpanged grange attitude toward this question, the
Meglster-Ouard at Eugene says:
a "Oregon Is experiencing a tremendous Increase in
population. It is perfectly apparent to anybody who
(udles tax problems that the property tax on farms.
homes and businesses cannot carry the enormous
$t of providing schools, roads, health and sanita
tion, fire and police protection which are desperately
fteded for such a growing population. Costs of every
VP of public service have increased. Teachers
ftnnot be had without meeting current "market
rices' for such services. The trend toward sales
x among grangers has been called a "revolt' against
state leadership, but we would not put It quite
fiat way. We would say that granges in many see
on of the state are moving with the changing
Mmes; the state grange leadership has clung to its
adltlonal position, regardless of the changes ... It
leans that ud and down the state, neonle have been
poking at last year's tax bills and the school and
punty budgets for the coming year and have been
lng their own thinking.'
By PAUL MALLON
WASHINGTON, May 15 Mr. Truman was not
shy about telling what he proposed to do with
the union reform and tax reduction bills in his con
ferences with the democratic state leaders who have
been dropping in at the White House the past few
weeks not the way they tell it among their knowing
politico. The president did not even seem to know
his senate democratic leadership was successfully
promoting a mystery on the subject. He said he
would veto the union reform and sign the tax re
ductionthe way they tell It
Mr. Truman Indeed made a new reputation a a
smart politician among those who know the trade
best on his side of the fence. Namely those state
leaders the national committee has been bringing
here off and on for the past month, in a program
to promote better contacts and understanding be
tween the top leadership and the state organisa
tions. In fact Mr. Truman has met soma of hi
own delegates who expect to vote to re-nomlnate
him in the national convention a year from this
coming June. If everyone lives long enough and
continues sufficiently engrossed with the idea over
that long period.
Breeiy
MR. TRUMAN has been acting In these confer
ence as if he had nothing to hide, has hidden
nothing and has left a notion with the delegations
that perhaps he knows enough about this politicking
business to occupy Mr. Roosevelt's old new deal shoes
without much space being left In the toes. The day
the Louisiana delegation was In. for Instance, he
wafted his audience up to such breeslness they
came out saving he was a 10 to 1 shot to win the
next election. '
They thought him smarter than they had heard
in deciding to approve the republican tax reduction
bill, which will be popular with all taxpayers, but
to veto the union reform legislation and by such
action build up the old union support which Mr.
Roosevelt found so satisfying. Particularly he seemed
working on the Roosevelt technique of allying the
city democratic machines (New York, Chicago, Balti
more, elsewhere) with the unions, thus to assure
himself of a national majority, although this coali
tion was unable to count Itself a majority In the
last congressional election.
"We Just have to sit back and let the republicans
hang themselves," a Louisiana man Is quoted the
president as saying to his party workers. "Give them
all the rope they need." This seems to explain why
the White House has been silently handing out rope
to congress lately.
With such strategy the delegations were not only
pleased but tremendously impressed. The southern
ers from Georgia, for Instance, did not believe veto
of the union reform would hurt down their way, or
that Georgia would pay much attention to the fact
that the democratic city machines In the North
stand for a policy opposite theirs. They thought
they could take the country easily both ways, the
party standing for one thing in the South and the
opposite thing in the North. Mr. Roosevelt always
dldit that way.
Delegate Irked
A WOMAN in another state delegation, 'however,
forthrlghtly objected to Mr. Truman hobnob
bing with these republicans on foreign policy.
"Vandenberg Is Just catty," some delegates who
were present quote her as saying. "After you have
given him all the publicity he makes a speech on
the radio which sounds as If he thought he was sec
retary of state." She urged him not to give the
Michigan chairman of the senate foreign relations
committee any more opportunities to gather prestige.
The party leaders, liked the way Mr. Truman
handled this one also. He nearly Jell out of his
chair laughing, they say. Later he said, according
to them: "I dont know how you feel, but let's don't
get any more politics into foreign relations. It Is
in enough of a mess as it is."
The lady, however, came back after the conference
and persisted somewhat as follows:
"You know, Mr. President, that Vandenberg was
an Isolationist and leopards don't change their spots."
This time Mr. Truman just laughed, saying nothing
whatever about spots, flyspecks, or any national
political phenomena, His mind was made up and he
was quite sure of himself.
SIDE GLANCES
eon. iter it mk tnm, sac, t. at m v. a mt. cer, 5-IS
"Don't you think we'd better wait till Dad get home to
tart digging? He like to turn the first spadeful of dirt
and then boss the job!"
The World
Today
Maritime Men
Hold Meeting
BAN FRANCISCO, May 15 (JPy
live-union cio maritime com
ilttee was called to meet here to
ly to discuss negotiation of con
acts to replace those with Pacific
lipowners which expire June 15.
President Joe Curran of the Na-
onal Maritime union was deslg
ated to preside. CIO ssamen. en-
neers, cooks, radiomen ana long
loremen are concerned.
Th Wflfarfrnnr. TrmntnvArn oeea.
flat Ion, In a press statement pre
wding the conference, advocated
fiiat present contracts be extended
lb September 30 "to avoid the se
Mes of disastrous and unnecessary
rrikes" which tied up shipping last
: THEFT
m. .... ti : B.jn t . !
Jpmpany, Main and Spring, was
Token into last night and about $7
la change and two cartons of cig
arettes taken.
InvestieRtlnfi online renortpH that
Atry was made by smashing a win
5w pane.
Farm Labor Now
Exceeds Demand
A surplus of farm laborers look
ing for work la the present em
ployment situation at the Klamath
county farm labor office.
Although farmers in the basin
are busy night and day getting
their crops In, calls received at the
office for additional help do not
take care of the number of able
workers available. Clyde James,
farm labor manager, advised today.
Besides the regular seeding work
in progress now and the prepar
ation of soil, rodent poisoning Is
getting under way. Weed control
methods are also being started by
the agricultural office as well as
by growers throughout the basin,
and Insect control work In a cam
paign against grasshoppers and
other harmful bugs Is being started.
Phone Building
Work Resumed
Members of the building trades
union working on the Pacific Tele
phone and Telegraph building went
back to work today after being off
the job for a week in support of the
telephone strike.
The telephone oerators are etlll
on strike pending outcome of a vote I
Mountbatten
Recalled
LONDON, May 15 WPv The British
government is recalling Viscount
Mountbatten, viceroy of India, for
consultations on the transfer of
power to the Indian people.
An official announcement today
said Mountbatten would return on
a snort visit as soon as possible to
enable him to go back to New Delhi
by June 2. This date has been set
for his conference with Indian politi
cal leaders to discuss the procedure
by which power is to be transferred.
CHAIRMAN
ASTORIA. MaV 15 Pl Nell Mnr,
fitt, former Oregon American Legion
commander and World War I flier,
has been made chairman of the
civilian naval reserve committee
here to direct a campaign to enlist
500 reservists. Mayor Orval Eaton
is honorary chairman of the naval
group.
Howard Suit
In 12th Day
The Frank Z. Howard vs. Klam
ath county lawsuit. Involving about
$9000 In back pay Howard claims
is due him. is In its Uth day In
circuit court today, and the end.
according to courtroom talk, is not
yet in sight.
Howard, county surveyor, is still
on the witness stand, at present
being cross-examined by Defense
Attorney William Clanong. going
through the day-to-day ground cov
ered by Howard In his direct testi
mony. The suit Involves time spent by
Howard in his courthouse office
.. 'Hum uiy w ..una ivi p-,
that more than 400.000 tons of food . Ume he sp,nt ln wllBl ne
By DeWITT MacKENZIE
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
Two Klamath
Workers Hurt
Two Klamath men were given
tieiidnent III local luwiltHls Weil
nt'atlity following liuluatrlul acci
dents. Albert Chnmilcr. about 117, :ttl 18
Attiuiiont drive, atifft'iiHt painful In
Juries to his arm lute yiuilcriliiy
when ha was cmmlit In a conveyor
at Klitmuth cremnery where he Is
In chaive of the market milk de
partment. Chandler's arm was
badly pinched and he wns given
treatment at Klnmath Valley hos
pital and relented for additional
treatment today.
Jack Nelson. 50, who said he was
part owner of the Hpruaue River
Lumber company, suffered the loss
ol a part of his left hand and three
flutters, severed by a saw while at
work early Wednesday In the mill.
Nelson was brought ' to Kluiunlh
Fulls bv ielntive.s and admitted to
Hillside hospital at J p. in. Ills con
dition was reported good today.
Foresters To
Meet Friday
A field meeting will be held to
morrow by the Hoclety of American
Foresters. ShHsta-Cascade seetlnn.
In the Hiu-knmore area of Modoc
county, Calif.
Schedule for the foresters calls
for a takeoff from Cnnliy ranner
station at 1 p. ni., a tour thrcmuh
the forest area to be covered, with
several short tnlks, and dinner at
7:30 at the Ralph I.. Hmllh Lum
ber company's cookhouse.
Then the evenltm session will be
devoted to a discussion of ontan
Isatlon for fires and the results of
fire-fighting trials on the Modoc
last summer.
to be taken tomorrow night on jt
settlement, oner made ln Ban Francisco.
RADIO PROGRAMS
5 THURSDAY EVE MAY 15
JCFLW 1450 kc.
9:00 Sparta Linens
V.IS Hum Town Ntwt
SVjft World News Summary
(feat Klamath Thualra Gsloe
K4S Amer. Town Moating ABC
aji'O
AJ0
Ks fttand Bx for AdTcnlare
B-OS torn N Abncr ABC
Jt IS Maloolm Epltr
Jf::0 Baat Ihlnn In Lift ABC
i:H "
too The Brlriom For ABC
Kis
: Ketribnllon ABC
f0O Stardust Melodies
tTkU Freddr Martin Orel). ABC
koa Nlthl News Summary
TatoS Dreamllme
MIS "
so Ufa Off
KFJI 1240 kc.
Gabriel ffeatter MB
Quls Show
Aronnd Town
Olnner Dance
Familr Theatre MBS
Bed Brier MBS
Weird Circle
Three Suns
Miller's Erenlnr Claiilrt
Glenn Hardy. News MBS
Bex Miller MBS
WresUlnf Matches .
Mntlo As In LIka It
Uenrr Kins prch. MB
AWIne Bar Orch. MB
a FRIDAY A. M., MAY 16
M5 A. M. Serenade
SX.1t -
n15 Farm Fare
eon News. Breakfast Edition
15 Bosers Roundup
(SO Jamas Abba Observes ABC
lii Zeke Manners ABO
8r v The Breakfast Club ABO
IS
IS
oo tiuf Baker lhaw ABO
S.1S " "
no Bkfst. la Hollywood ABO
Mis
Galea Drake ABO
Iblt Dale With Melodr '
'ft" "J! True Slory ABC
EM. Miniature Ceneerl '
lEl ace shop
iVIio The Listening Pelt ABO
IstWIthal and Albert ABO
b m Ftature
Musical Bereille
P. Hemlnvwar, News MBS
Rlae and Shine MBS
leadline News
Best Buys
familiar Favorites
Fsablon Flsahes
Tips and Tunel
A. Latchelle, Orrsn MB
Art Baker's Notebook
Victor H. Lindlshr MB
Addlion Pellltler Show
Sons of the Pioneers
Glenn Hardy. Newa MBS
Lane Preeeott Salon
Campus Salate MBS
Maria Green Slags
Let's Bead Magaalnei
Ersklna Johnson MBS
Queen for a Day MB
KFJI Feature
FRIDAY P. M., MAY 1
izroanews. noon Edition
1Z:1S Art Van Damme
12:30 Gem Session
12:13 Muslo of Manhattan
l:00Rea. Wood-Labor Bill ABC
1:15 Best Things In Life ABC
I SO C liff Edwards ABC
l: Merrill Time
J:oe tVh.t'i Doin Ladles ABC
:2S Spotlight on Rollyw'd ABC
2:30 Bride and Greont ABC
S:00 Ladlea Ba Seated ABC
S:I3 "
S:30 use Mallnee
t:li -
-,o M -
4:00 Requettfelly Toara
4:IS Reguestfully Fonra
4:30 "
4:4STenneooeo Jed ABC
'' Terry and the Pirates ABC
S:lSSky King ABC
S::t0 Jack Armstrong ABC
Si4S Frank Hemingway ABC
Melodious Melodies
News
Vour Dsnca Tunes
Farm Front and Market
Check'board Jamboree MBS
Johnson Family MBS
Matinee
News
Hesrts Desire MRS
Besrta Desire MBS
Rlekys Beqaoet
Say It With Maele MBS
Tea Dance
Bobby Norrle MB
Organ Maiio
l.l'lug With Gad
Fulton Lewis Jr. MRS
Bex Miller, News MBS
Two-Ton Bsker MBS
Ralph Ginsberg
Hop Harrigan MB
Superman MBS
Captain Midnight MB
Tom Mix MBS
FRIDAY EVE., MAY IS
:00 Sports Llneun
US Homo Town Newa
:S World Newe Summary
6:30 The sheriff ABO
6:B5 Cfasmplon Roll Csll ABO
7:00 Ollletla Fljhts ABC
1:30 Sports Glaas. S. Hayes ABC
7:45 Vincent Lopes Orch.
8:00 Memorable Music
S:I5 Mslcolm Epley
11:30 This la Tour F.B.I. ABC
H Bresk tho Bsnk ABO
:IS
0:30 Don El Frsdfa Orch. ABC
:4S " "
10:00 Stsrdsil Melodies
10:15 ' '
I0-J0 Freddr Merlin Orch. ABC
11:00 Night Newe Samnurr
1:05 Dreamtlme
11:15 "
11:30 Sign Off
U:4f
KFLW Fealere
Gabriel Heatter MRfl
Klamath Theatre Quia
Areand Town
Guest Star
Miller's Evening Clasilea
Voles of Sports
Clica Kid MBS
t-et George Da II MBS
Burl Ires MBS
Lstln Amerlcsn Mutir
Glenn Hardy, Newa MB
Mel Ventner'a net, MB
l.el'e Dance
Henry J. Taylor MB
Fulton Lewia Jr. MBS
News MB
Muile As To Like ft
Henry King Orch. MB
M
Alvlne Rey Orch. MB
John Wolehsa Orck. MBS
Newa MB
- KFJI Featara
Germany's serious food shortage
represents one of the greatest dan
gers Europe has encountered since
the war. because the reich long had
been the keystone of the now badly
broken continental economy.
Recognition of the gravity of the
situation Is seen In U. 8. Secretary
of War Patterson's announcement
will be sent to Germany this month,
a similar amount ln June and even
more in July.
As Is the case of all people who
are afflicted with the scourge of
hunger, the Germans are doing
much of their thinking with their
stomachs. The result is that their
previous resignation to the food
shortage is. to employ the language
of American investigators, giving
way to "an ugly mood of bitter re
sentment." British Foreign Secre
tary Bevln yesterday described the
outlook as "gloomy and difficult."
Strike Attempt
General Lucius Clay, commander
In the American zone, said he had
heard reports that the fcommunl.it
party was attempting to develop
strikes ln the U. S. zor He de
clared that agitators would be Jailed
If they tried to capitalize politically
on the food emergency.
"I hope it won't be necessary to
use troops," he said.
Well, there you have the makings
of potential upheaval. The combina
tion of hunger and political agitation
Is an explosive one. A communist
bulletin ln Hesse yesterday declared:
"The ghost of hunger Is here. The
time for action has come."
American authorities ln Germany
hold that the basic solution of the
crisis is an increase ln production,
and most responsible Oerman lead
ers in tne u. a. zone agree. How
ever, as this column pointed out
yesterday, while the primary need Is
greater productivity, the relch and
numerous other war-torn countries
lack the wherewithal to restore nor
mal production.
Not Complete Story
But that Isn't the complete story.
Many Germans have been failing to
play their part. Herbert Hoover
stated yesterday that the crisis is
"in large degree due to the failure
of the Germans in both the British
and American zones to produce their
anticipated collections of the in
digenous food from their own farm
ers upon which all calculations have
been based. There were considerable
losses of indigenous food from the
severest season ln their history,
from undue feeding of livestock
and from sales ln the black market."
He believes the situation is tem
porary.
Still, whatever German shortcom
Ings may be, they can't be allowed to
starve.
Most observers will agree with this
estimate of Germany's importance
to Europe as a whole. As things
stand today Germany provides ex
actly the type of soil on which
radical political Isms thrive, not be
cause the people feel any assurance
that these isms will bring relief, but
because in their distress they are
reaay to gamble on anything.
routine work." Ganong's line of
questioning Is to require Howard to
tell specifically what the routine
work entailed.
POTATOES
BASIN POTATO SHIPMENTS
In Carloads
1M7 IMS
May 14 2 4
May to date 37 tl
Season to date 10.855 10.678
CHICAGO, May 15 (AP-USDAi
Potatoes: arrivals 127: on track 235:
total V. 8. shipments 800: supplies
rather liberal: demand good at lower
prices: market weaker for Cali
fornia, steady for others. Idaho Rus
set Burbanks 43 95 washed, $3.65 un
washed: Alabama Bliss Triumphs
14.50; California long whites 43.40
3.50. 8AN FRANCISCO. May 15 fAP
USDA Potatoes, old stock: 1 un
broken. 2 broken cars on track: ar
rival Nev. 1: market about steady;
new stock: 2 unbroken. 2 broken cars
on track: arrival Calif. 8: market
steady: Kem county refrigerator
cars No. 1 size A 3 05. No. 1 size B
1.75. Unclassified 2.25-35.
LOS ANGELES.' May 15 fAP
CSDA) Potatoes: arrivals Calif. 3.
Idaho 6. Utah 1. 43 cars arrived by
truck. Truck lota: Kern countv
White Rose No. 1 (2.60-70, few S2.75.
KUHS Prexy
JLc :40& to'!
BUT Southwell was elected presi
dent of the Klamath Union high
school student body .In a spirited
election which waa held first on
Tuesday and te-run on Wednesday
morning. Southwell nosed out Glenn
Lorenz, other leading candidate for
the job. The re-Fun was necessary
as none of the four top officers were
given majority. -
House Agrees To
Greek Revising
WASHINGTON, May 15 MV-The
house today agreed to minor changes
ln the administration's 4400.000.000
Greek-Turkish aid bill and sent It
to the senate for final congressional
approval.
The action was taken without
debate on record vote as the house
accepted the report of a Joint con
gressional conference committee
which worked out a compromise on
minor differences in the measure to
provide economic and military aid
to the two countries.
Three Held On
Peddler Ordinance
City police this morning arrested
three men who said they were Bible
salesmen on charges of violating
the cltys peddler trespass or
dlnanre. Each posted 410 ball.
The men. said to have been sell
Inn Bibles door-to-door, are LVImer
James Ulllen, 32. of Bakersfield,
Calif.; William J. Cunneen. 45. De
troit, Mich., and Burel Galloway
Burns. 34. of Klamath Falls.
VITAL STATISTICS
PYBl'S Uorn at Klamath Vallvy ho,
nit I. Klamath TalU. Or . May 14. lv-41.
In Mr. and Mra. Jam HvIjuj.. Mtawart
d tin ion, a girl. Weight; A puunda 14
ounco,
HAi.t'E - Born at Klamath Valley ho
plul. Klamath FalU. Or . May 14. IV47,
to Mr. and Mrs F E- lUgue, Furl Klam
ath. Ore , a girl. Weight. pountl S
I.OWtH Bam at Klamath Vallay ho.
plUt. Klamath Fall, Or , May 14. 1IMT,
to Mr. arid Mr. Harry C. Uwr, Bly,
Or , a gtrl. weight: pounoa a'
ojnri.
HVIK--Born at Klamath Valley ho.
oltal. Klamath rail. Or . May tft. 1WT,
to Mr. and Mr. O R. Ild. II U Or
chard, a gtrl. Weight: 7 pound
ojnc4f
HAWKINS- Born at Klamath Valtay
hmulial, Klamath Fall, Or , May IS,
11K7 to Mr. and Mr Willi llawkln.
Dairy. Ore, a boy. Weight; 8 pound
ounce.
aVWIT.l.rR Born at Klamath ValUv
ruvtpllal. Klamath Fall). Or . May I J.
liuf, to Mr. and Mr. (Jnarle W Switxivr
Jr.. 141ft NlmlU. a girl. Weight. 0
pound II uunifi,
CAMHOK1X Horn at Klamath Vallry
hnstnltal. Kl4.fnj.lh rail! Or.. Mir 1J.
1147, to Mr. and Mrs. William Q. Camp-
rwii. route i box ijn. city, a Doy.
W lathi: 7 Bound 13 ounce..
Ul'MPCNHKHUril Born at Klamath
Valley hospital. Klamath Fall, Or.,
May 13. 1IM7. to Mr. ana Mr. Anarw
Oumpcnbvrgvr. 3142 Harrow, a boy,
Welgnt; 7 pounds 14 ounce.
GILL-Born at Klamath Valley hrx
pltal. Klamath raits. Or. Mmy 11, ltM7.
to Mr. and Mr. William r. GUI. leu
Hatawy. girl. Weight: 7 ptjund 10
ounce.
COOta- Born at Klamath Valley hu
pltal. Klamath rail. Or., May 13. 1M7,
to Mr. and Mr. Waller Cool Jt , 4M
Owen, a boy. Weight: 7 pound 8',
ounrti.
FOl'E Born at Klamath Valley hn
pltal. Klamath Fall. Or . May 13. IIM7.
to Mr. and Mr Fred C. Pop. Malln.
Or, a girl. Wl,hl; 1 pound 3',
ounce.
NRDDEN-Bnrn at Klamath Valley
hMpltat, Klamath Fall, Or., May 13,
1H-47. to Mr. and Mr. Lawrenc Redden,
mule 2 box 622, city, a boy. Weight:
8 pound IS1' if ounce.
IU, Or tHl'MttAT, . rv
OBITUARIES
CABBIE JANE LAHSON
Cassia Jane Law ion, for many year
a resident of Klamath Falls, passed
away In Salm, Oregon, May 9. 1847,
following' a long 111 new, Tha deceased
was a native of Kentucky, and was aged
80 years, 6 months, and 4 days at the
time of her passing. For many year,
she was m member of the Apoetollc
Faith church In thl city. She li sur
vived by one son, Austin of San Pedro,
Calif. The remain rent In Ward's
Klamath Funeral Home, K2S High. Fu
neral arrangement will be announced
later.
DAIftY MART W MIGHT
Daisy Mary Wright, for the past 40
year a resident of Chlloquln, Ore.,
passed away ln that eity Wednesday,
May 14, 1047, at 130 a. m, The de
ceased was a native of Warm Spring,
Oregon, and was aged 08 years, 7
months, and 10 days at the Ume of her
pasting. She 1 survived by two daugh
ter, Mra Charles Knight of Chlloquln,
and Mr. William Bagley of Sweet
Home, Oregon; one ion, Nathan Wright
of Chlloquln; 11 grandchildren and three
great-grandchildren. The remain ret
in Ward' Klamath Funeral Home, 025
High. Funeral arrangement will be
announced later.
MANY NEVER
SUSPECT CAUSE
OF BACKACHES
Th.i Old Tremtmant Of tan
Brings Happy RslUf
Many rafftwt relieve nagglnt feaeVache)
tinlckly, once they discover that the real mum
of their trouble may be tired kidney.
The kldneya are Nature'g chief way of tak
ing the execa acid and waste out of the blood.
TheyhilpmoftpeoplepaaaaboutSplnuiaday,
When disorder of kidney function permit
TotonouB matter to remain In your blood, it
may cause nagging backache, rheumatic
pain, leg puln, loss of pep and energy, get
ting up nlghta, gvelllng, puffin under the
yea, headache and dlulnesi. Frequent or
canty passage with toiarting and burning
Courthouse Records
Jnttlre Ceerl
Umrry Elmo Pcinnn, failure to obey
top lgn. Fine. $ft 30,
Karl Dean Cornett, drunk driving.
Fine, $107 20.
Robert Clayton Harrington, drunk In
private place. Fine, 20.
Vernon C. Johnson, drunk on high
way. Fin 12.V
Rarl Dean Cornett. failure to stop at
scene of accident. Fine, 23.
Clifford Arrowimlth Dunn, Impaired
passing Fine. 5 V),
L4?o Beverly Mora tad, void foreign
licence. Fine, $3 90.
Allen Waycn Gutrldge, Improper tall
light. Fin. 45 V).
CamplslaU FlUg
Agne E. Jarschke v. Carl Jarechke,
autt for dlvorc. Charge, rue I and In
human treatment. Couple married Feb
ruary 7, 10X1, at Klamath Fall, Ore.
Plaintiff mk custody of two minor
children, 9125 a month and property
settlement Z. E. Drlacol), attorney for
plaintiff.
Raymond O. Wilkin vs. France E.
Wllkln. suit for divorce. Charge, cruel
and Inhuman treatment. Couple mar
ried May 8, 1041. at Everett, Wash.
Plaintiff asks custody of two minor
children. J. C. O'Neill, attorney for
plaintiff.
Tulana Farm v. Randolph L. Jacob
at al, suit to quiet title. Fred Fletcher,
attorney for plaintiff.
Elsie Carlson v. Oscar 8. Carlson, ult
for divorce. Charge, cruel and Inhuman
treatment. Couple married Auguat 26,
1041, at Reno, Nev. J. C, O'Neill, at
torney for plaintiff.
George Van Koten v. W I,, and
O ranees G. McCaw, suit to obtain pay
ment. Clayton Burrell, attorney for
plaintiff.
Decree Oraaleg
Dorothy Olds Iremonger vi, George
F. Iremonger.
Iyle G. Hamblelon vs. Helen P. Ham-
bleton,
Irene E. Wilkinson v. Edward M.
Wilkinson.
Jf It a hard-to-Rpt article you
need? Advertise for It In the Herald
and News Want Ad Section.
Gosn, Dong! If It Isn't Stung!
,! m a I -asm
' . ''-;.( :;. vt a,, j ;.;vv .1,,, ,,
'ftC' '
t( ' , aVTW ' '
-,, ? w n
.aaailllBll' n Sei 4 fa atlllli" llllll ' i infiit i'Ti"1""" "
The oilier day wi publlahrd lrltrr from on of our readers, (lined
Kar. rrqunllni thai we nubllsh plclur of Arnold 81am. tho character
on lh llrnry Morisn show. No sooner had rt printed Ih teller. Ihan
bam! Here's Nunc! The (art that Hlan la urtarlitf an lKINI vlnlaf awln
larb doesn't arrm to txilhrr rat Jones Idoean'l say what sin doeal ant Mt
at she holds on to him.
STATIC
Br KELLY ROBERTS
Malin
The currant coiiareasloiial issue,
"Should Wo Continue Uie Vole ol
America Broadcasts." will be the
topic of discussion alien the ADO
broadcast of Town Mretlnf la heard
lonnht over KFLW. Hpeakrra will
be ticiialor Curl A. Hatch at New
Wraico. KrprescntMtive John Tabrr
ol New York, frank Waldrnu ot the
Washiniitoii Times Herald, and
Halpli K. McOllI o( the AtlanU Con
stitution. see
Tlierr s a place callrd Bam Neck,
aomcwhero near Dorrla, where an
electric system salesman recently
mado a killing Irom all accounts.
Hero is the slory as printed in the
Butte Valley 8Ur:
"The Thurman Pattersons are In
stallliiK an electric system. Tliey
are also IiuUUiiik a water system.
"Mr. and Mrs. Frank Peebles had
an electric system Installed.
"We hear that Mr. and Mm. Dun
Roecni are having an electric ays.
tern Instullcd on their ranch.
i no nana luiineis imve Had an
electric system I ir some time pnat
" Tlie Fred Voelkers have a carbide
light system Installed."
Gregory Peck emrees the second
In Uie series ol four Thursday night
programs presented by the enter
talnment unions committee. In co
operation with Oie AKL. Also In Uie
Cast are Eddie Ciititor, Mward O.
Robinson. Unnny Kaye. lint tie Mc.
Daniels, Ken Carpenter and Charle
pant's orrheaira. The show Is due to
KFLW h'd ' 8 30 unl"hl mcr
a a
Tlie story of a guy who plants a
time bomb to blow up his home
runs oyer to the neighbor's house
(o establish an alibi, and then re
ceives a phone call that his wife has
returned home from a trio. Is the
plot of "Vacation Willi Par." the
"Retribution" drnmmer for tonight.
MOTOR KTOI.KN
A one-horsepower single pints
electric motor waa unbolted from
Its base and stolen sometime last
night from the W. L. Foster place
on the Keno road, according to
Denuty Bherlff Marlon Barnes.
The motor ran a pump for a
sprinkler system and was located
near the road some distance from
Foster's house.
Hie farm bureau will hold a meet,
lug May 16 al the church basement.
Mrs. Chester Mtouecypher enter
tained the Jolly Nine f'ln.s-hle club
al her homo May 7. High scores
went In Mrs. Frnnk Vlctorln, Mrs.
John James anil Mrs Jerry Ka)nua
Utlier neat present were Mra. John
Fteber, Mrs. James Ottoman, Mrs
Kverett Jones. Mrs Otto Kills and
Mra. Kmll Tufrll. Tlie club will meet
Wednesday. May 31. at til horn of
Mra. Vlclotln.
Tli Parent-Patron club will meet
al the high school Tuesday evening.
May 10. There will be a siieaker to
address the group on the vocational
school In Klamath Falls.
Mabel llunson of Klamath Falls
was a week-end guest of Mr. and
Mrs. rdaln Pellasek.
Clayton Relier left this week for
tlitkerilleld. Calif. He la employed
by Calor parking company.
Camp Fir l.eadrrs All Camp
Fire Olrl leaders planning to at
tend the all.dav ti-alnlfia' rolira in
j outdoor craft on Wednesday, May
I 'Jl. should phone Mrs, tjiwrenr A.
French al 4110 for Instruction! as
to what to bring and where tn meet.
There will lie no hiking, and all
' trnuiitortatlon will be by car. Th
dny will be siient doing outdoor
cooking and haturo study,
Turn those no-longer-used r.
tides Inlo rash now I Herald and
News Want Ads are lneipenslr
and bring quirk results.
( M
OUTSIDE PAINTING
(iuaranlecd
rnr.-wAR ji ai.ityi
Fur Lead and Oil,
r L.T.Z. I'scd Eicltutytlyt
Phon Today
far eatlmalea and listing
for th season.
ROPER and ROPER
fainting covraaerniii
III Klaeaalk Are. l-heae tl
JeefreueeMef
Ife. From where I sit ... ly JpC Marsh
fttRxlrr Industry Looks at
Our Town
Maybo yew road how a groap of
industrial experta hay decided that
the small town ia th place for in
dustrynot big citiea. Itessons they
give are better housing:, pleaaanter
living, and more opportunity for
wholesome recreation.
Well, look in if around our town
I'd say that was about right. Most
of us own our homea, and keep them
looking nico; w enjoy each other's
company: and our recroatlon are
mostly slmplo outdoor sports, and
in th evening a mellow gls,
beer with plcaaant company,
of
As Doe Waltera aaya, that aort f
life Just naturally seta you ap for
work Ai next day . . . whether If
in ofTlc, mill, or Held. And Do
should know. He work fourteen
hour, but never misses hie morn
ing "constitutional" or hi vala
lias of beer with friends.
From wher I nit, nny Industry
could profit from bclnir in a town
wher wholesome living;, temper
ance, and friendship art th rule.
Canrifht, 194T, VnluiSlnl llrn,,,, foundation
toroaUnaa ahowa thara li ao ma thing wronjz
irith your kldnayg or bladder.
Don't waitl Aak your dnisgtit for Doan'a
VUls, a atimulant dl untie. uid aueeef if uliy
or milllona for orar 10 yaara. Doan'i giva
hppy relief and will help th 15 nllaa of
kidney tubaa Bush out polionouwutafreflb
your Uood. Ott loa' filla
f rIOLY SMOKE, 6PeEDV! ft WHy IT-a EXACTLY I Br" pWr BELIEVBaMI l etmenvy -rry , '
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