Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, May 16, 1947, Page 8, Image 8

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    New Church
Set Sunday
The new church of Jru Christ
of Utter Day Saints. Home mid
Martin, will be formally dedicated
In ipecial services at 3 p.m. Sunday.
Many dlunitarics from the Northern
California mission of the church
will be present.
On Saturday from 1 to 8 p.m. the
chapel will be open to the public,
with guides In attendance. At 8 p.m.
Saturday there will be a special
presentation of musical selections,
and from 10 to 11:30 a.m. there will
be a branch reunion.
The first Sunday meeting of the
local church was held In 1925. and
as time went on, with more church
members moving Into the commu
nity, regular meetings were held at
the homes of members. A relief
society was organised In 1829, with
Iva Call Eldrldge as president. Later
meetings were held In Uie city
library clubrooms.
In 1931 W. R. Sloan, then North
western States mission president,
officially organized the Klamath
Falls branch of the church, with
Jack Bowrtng, president, and O. E.
Burke and R. J. Henderson counsel
ors. As early as 1931 members were
considering means of securing a
meeting place of their own, with
committees at work to plan the
project. The first step was taken In
1941 when E. E. Burrows, then presi
dent, negotiated the purchase of a
building from the Algoma Lumber
company, which was moved by mem
bers of the congregation to the site
at Home and Martin.
Work on the new building began
In 1945 and In a little more than a
year was sufficiently complete to
hold meetings.
Ground Broken At
Immonuel Baptist
A ground breaking ceremony fol
lowed the morning service at the
Immanuel Baptist church last Sun
day. Mrs. Laura Chamberlain, who
la the only charter member living,
turned over the soil. She was as
sisted by Mrs. Fred Ohlemeyer and
Mrs. Luclle Binns who in turn have
had their membership with the
church the longest time.
The building operations are due
to start immediately. Charles
Fraley Is the contractor.
Grounded For Time
SEATTLE. May 16 av- Three
Northwest helicopters owned by the
Central Aircraft, Inc., of Yakima
have been grounded as the result
of an accident in Providence, R. L,
Herman Poulin, president, said to
day. He aald the request for the
temporary grounding was made by
the manufacturer. Bell Aircraft
Corp., pending an Investigation. A
similar plane, operated by the local
company, crashed Into Lake Union
May 7 with the loss of two lives.
One of the grounded planes Is in
Seattle, and two to Yakima.
There will be no services this Sun
day at the Union Gospel mission,
251 Commercial. Mrs. C. M. Tlmms,
pastor, will be out of town over the
week-end. Regular services will be
resumed on Sunday, May 24.
Union Gospel Says
No Solicitations
a I. - IH.,,.la. 1. K -It
A nuiuucr Ul mumma ......
j, . --J . w f Vi Ti mm, ni.lnr
uircciru iu j.
of the Union Chapel mission, re
gaining recent nou.se u
SUllliimiUMa n.v rr-- -
to benefit the church. Mrs. Tlmms
stated toflay tnat sue nan no
ledge of the solicit lug. and that it
ht no authorization by the
Mrs. Tlmms nas oeen om ui
man and two women were asking
lor IllllQS ur w.c v..
that the mission needed money to
redeem some property in a urigu
borhood. None of the donations
was turned over to Uie church.
Brown Back
From Confab
n., r... r r. Rrvwn nnxtor of
1 lie rvs-. vj. vj. -- r- ; -
n..,i.t j.hiirv.h K ftth and
rilBV tKJwa. ...... . . .. -
Washington, returned from St. Louis
Thursday where he attended the
Baptist convention, anu wu ohc
at the Sunday services.
The pastor states that nearly SaOO
messengers, besides many visitors,
attended the convention which met
i.. crl.l ...itAi,m U V tt'tll OiVe A
report of the trip and the work of
the convention ounoay at i.s
preceding the evening worship hour.
i- I-.. MAmlni I?-,' BrrtU'll SDAke
UUIIU Hivtui.iB ......
to one of the large negro congrega
tions 01 Su LrOuls. no rriJoiw
this service was a most unusual one
and will be of interest to the congregation.
Sunday at 11 a.m. uc pvwi
u n v,- ,iihtMt. "Ruildinff for
God." Iu this message he will point
OUt tne impel wi .-
church program. At the evening
service he will resume the series of
messages on the Parables of the
Kingdom, speaking on "The Hidden
Chocktoot Is
Honor Student
.Tame Chocktoot. Piute from
Klamath Falls, was valedictorian of
the graduating class of the Salem
Indian school at Chemawa. pos
sibly the last class to be graduated
from the school. Another Klamath
resident. Jessie Miller, a Klamath
Indian from this area, was also a
member of the class.
Fifteen students received diplomas
at special ceremonies held Monday
at Chemawa the service "held In an
atmosphere of gloom in the face of
threatened congressional siasnmg 01
Indian bureau appropriations that
will result in the closure of the
only non-reservation school in the
A large number of Klamath stu
dents have been graduated from
the institution over the years. The
school has a staff of 70 persons and
445 students with an annual fed
eral appropriation of around $250,
000. Chemawa maintains 447 acres
of choice orchard and farm land.
and provides various courses for
its students.
Church Heads
Your Exclusive
" Easy Dealers for
Klamath County
Robbing & Henry
BZZ Klamath Ave.
12-0unce Limit
Set On Strawberries
SALEM. May 18 P The state
agriculture department warned to
day that all strawberry hallocks of
fered for sale in Oregon must con
tain 12 ounces of berries.
The department said It already
has discovered some short-weight
boxes. It also warned against de
ceptive packing, where the grower
Euts the pretty berries on the top
iyer and poor ones below.
A top layer of berries markedly
superior to others in the box comes
under the ruling of deceptive pack,
the department warned.
SALEM. May 16 IPi The order
permitting the California Oregon
Power company to begin develop
ment of its 350.000 Tokette power
project on the North Umpqua river
probably will be issued next week.
State Engineer Charles E. Strick
lln. secretary of the state hydro-
; electric commission, said today.
Strlcklin said no protests were
I filed against the project. The dead-
line for protests was May 6.
826 Main St.
Size 9x9, 3-ft. wall. They are
mildew-proof, water-proof, fire-realatant.
-Si ' U. 4 VlV '
at? MJh
fsw-j nttf : .
I w ' V
mi C " ji 1 J
Adulph A. Ilerle Jr., furmrr as
sistant secretary of state and am
bassador to Kraall, speaks at a meet- '
lug of executive committee of the
liberal party In New York t'lty as
he accepts the state rhalrmamhlp
of the oriAiitiattun, succeeding Dr. !
John U I'hilds.
Holdlnr offices In the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
are the men pictured above. The church will observe Its formal dedication
this week-end. Above are members of the district presidency, left to right.
George Shaffer, first counselor: G. W. Hansen, second counselor; Ray
mond M. Shiftman, district president. In the lower picture is the Klamath
Falls branch presidency, left to right, seated. C. Wesley Clark, second
counselor; Merlin W. Bleak, president: Ronald E. Phair, first counselor.
Standinr are George IL Mills, recording and financial clerk, left, and
Arthur D. Burnett, statistical clerk.
Early American Religion
To Be Discussed By Barnett
With the fourth in the series of
sermons. "The Story of the Church."
Rev. David Barnett will discuss the
religion of early America at the 11
a. m. service at the First Presby
terian church Sunday. The choir will
sing the negro spiritual, "Steal
Away." by Johnson. The organist,
Flight To Mark
Road Opening
SPOKANE. May 16 iP A high
way completion will be celebrated by
an airplane flight.
Chamber of commerce offclals said
today a good-will armada of 25
private planes from Northwest Ore
gon will visit here May 26 to cele
brate completion of an oiled road
between Joseph, Ore., and Lewiston,
The new road Is expected to help
reestablish a trade link with the
Spokane area.
KULM, N. D., May 16 WV- Dr.
Frank P. Tolleen, back In the Unit
ed States after living- In Sweden
for 20 years, has discontinued one
age-old European custom.
Stopping at a hotel in a large
American city on his way to his
former home. Dr. Tolleen said he
put his shoes outside his hotel room
door before retiring expecting! to
find them shined in the morning.
That, he said. Is the custom in
Europe but not In America.
His shoes were stolen.
Classified Ads Bring Results.
with Operator
Cox Bros.
Merrill, Oregon
Mrs. Elbert Veatch. will play "Lar
go" from Dvorak's "New World
ovmpnony" as a prelude to the ser
vice. Meditation music Is "Arlaso" by
The young people of the Inter
mediate and senior groups of the
Presbyterian churches In the Kla
math basin are planning a rally at
Sprague River camp and recrea
tional grounds to be held Sunday
afternoon from 3 to 8:45 p. m. Tie
Klamath Falls group will meet at
1:30 at the First Presbyterian
church. Marian Mclntyre la chair
man. The Intermediate Girl's Com
municants class will meet at 4:30 In
the church Tuesday afternoon.
Vacation church school at the
Presbyterian church has been set
from June 9 through 20 with Mrs.
James W. Pinniger In charge. Class
es covering all ages from beginners
through Junior high will meet at
8 a. m. and be over at 11:30 a. m.,
Monday through Friday of the two
week session.
The Klamath ARency 4-H Garden
club was organized May 7. 1947. and
had Its first meeting. Officers were
elected as follows: President. Beatrice
LaPolnts; vice president. Jerry
Monks: secretary and treasurer,
Sylvia LaPoints: sergeant at arms.
Glen Parker, and reporter, Jacquelyn
Shorey. . ,
Elbert Floyd Is leader of the club.
In.italltulim of officers wits con
ducted by the new Cininiy Council
president, Mrs. Harold Shutter, at
the Mills PTA meelllig uii Wednes
day nllpiiioou. The new ulliicrs
are, Mrs. V. A, Rase, pi'eilileili; Mis.
K. U. Walls, first vice president;
Mrs. Ken Uhlch, second vice presi
dent; Mis. J. K. CiiUlcr, arcrolary;
Mrs. Stewart Day, treuMU'cr. 'I'hcy
were presented with rose cuihukcs.
Joim Parsons u resented the
school mixed chorus and girls
chorus In "Swing Low, Sweet Char
lot" and "Chinese Lullaby." The
guest soloist was Mrs. Robert Crnlg,
who was accompanied by Mrs.
Pallida Hunt. She sang "Whafa In i
the Air?" and "Will You Remem- i
Mrs. Ruse gVve a short report on i
uie slate con vein ion ntut I lie room
roll call was won bv Miss Record's
third grade.
Verne Spelra Hiiiiouuceit the
school dates lor next year, the sum
mer music program and summer
school and asked the members to
Inform themselves on the sales tax
bill. He thanked Mrs. O'ltnrra fur
her cooperation as Pl'A president
and presented her with a past
president's pin.
Mrs. O'Harrn thanked the teach
ers for the lovely Mother's tea. She
was given a present from the Fl'A
by Mrs. Ray Garrison. The study
group will meet at Mrs. Frank Lam
bo's for a potlurk luncheon on
Wednesday, May 28.
Falrhaven PTA held Its flmil
meeting of the year Friday. May 9,
at 3 p. m. In the school auditorium
with Mrs. Wesley Cross presiding.
An excellent report on the state
convention held recently at Port
land was given by Mrs. Rodney
Mathers. The fifth grade won the
room count and the flag for having
the most mothers present.
Installation of officers by Mrs.
George Brltt followed this meeting
and officers were Introduced In or
der as follows with each presented
with a beautiful corsage: Mrs. Rod
ney Mathers, president: Mrs. Larry
Marts, first vice president: Mrs.
Frank Hustead. second vice presi
dent: Mrs Ed Hickman, secretary;
Mrs. T. G. Zlnn. treasurer.
A gift was presented to Mrs. Wes
ley Cross, past president, and the
meeting was closed hv Mrs. Math
ers, the new president. Refresh
ments were served by the executive
Weyerhaeuser Camp 4
The Weyerhaeuser Parents and
Teachers association held Installa
tion of officers May 1. The cere
mony from the manual was used by
Mrs. Crulkshauk. who Installed the
following :
B. M. Antle. president; Mrs. Mary
Antle, vice president: Mrs. Jane
Cook, secretary; Allen Howard,
treasurer. All outgoing and new
lady officers were presented with
corsages. Refreshments were served
at a table specially decorated with
yellow and blue Iris. Hostesses were
Mrs. Cogswell, Mrs. Howard and
Mrs. Cook.
All members of Roosevelt PTA
are urged to attend the final meet
ing of the year scheduled for Tues
day at 2 p. m. In the auditorium.
At this time the newly elected offi
cers will be Installed and there will
be a program followed by tea.
AHnmmit PTA held Its final meet-
I ing of the year In the music room
May 13, at 2 p.m. The meeting was i Turn those no-longer-used aril
opened with the flag salute, led by rlea Into cash now I Herald and
Girl Scout Sue Sessler. I News Want Ads are Inexpensive
The program Included some very and bring quick results.
fine musical soios. -unce in muc
Moon" and "Ah Sweet Mystery of!
Life." by Mrs. Vlolette Moore ac
companied by Mrs. Jack Wright,
and "The Ragged Vagabond" and
"Mexlcall Rose." by Hap Davison ac
companied by Mrs. Moore. Mrs.
Charles Munns spoke on nursery and
kindergarten school and the possl-1
blllty of establishing a playroom for
small children In a downtown loca
tion, that mothers may be free, to
keep appointments, etc.
Mrs. William Gibson, new presi
dent for the coming year gave a !
most Interesting report on the recent
state convention held in Portland.!
Mrs. Ralph Nelson, retiring prcsi-
raiiiAT. ni.r u. mi. m ini
BRATTLE, May U (I'l-llrluy A.
Wallace will speak at a public
meeting In Uie field artillery armory
Frlilny night, May 23, Ilia Walluce
sponsoring committee (WHO) iUd
The committee: was Identified III
tho itiinouiu'cnieiit as "a broad
group of prominent Norlhwest ell-
'yuL.er exP tun
Incus who have
formed a upoclai
I dvn-
I 411
its Mam
i a jr
and Motol
Mingle 1'iiHs or Complclt
121-125 Bo. 9th Phone (400
Ballet To
Open Concert
Plans for the coming IR47 41
season Klamath Community con
cert series are Hearing completion
and with the end of the anuuiil
membership drive the list of attrac
tions to be presented has been an
nounced. The opening concert will present
the Sliivenska Bullet Vurlante,
composed of eight dancers with
two piano accompiinlsts. The bullet
company Is scheduled for Novem
ber and Is much larger and more
elaborate than the one presented
this past season.
In February. Julius Hiiehn. lead
ing baritone of the Metropolitan
opera company, will appear with a
variety of vocal classics.
Sometime In March, the Plaloff
Don Cos-sack male chorus, with Its
contingent of Russian dancers, will
present a program of the typical
old country music which litis made
It one of the better known groups
111 the country.
The season will end with the bril
liant two-pluno Interpretations of
Appleton and Field.
Sam Mushen, president of the
Klamath Community Concert as
sociation, pointed out that the pro
grams have been selected to offer
members the greatest possible
varletv of musical enloyment.
Mushen said that the exact dates
r..- cnrlrillB a Miu.fl rimi!!! WL til hfl
announced at a later date when the I
Itinerary for the various artists nas
been finally determined.
Klamath Business College
733 Pin St.
Phont 4760
Enroll now for Speciol Summer Study
for a. Complete Business Course.
To ETery
Creed and Purs
Ward's Klamath
Funeral Home
Marguerite M. Ward
and Sons
925 High . Phon 3334
dent, expressed her appreciation to
her officers and members for a suc
cessful year.
The highlight of the meeting was
the installation of the new officers
by Mrs. J. K. Sayrc. state study
group chairman. New officers In
stalled were the following: President,
Mrs. William Gibson: first vice pres
ident, Mrs. Gertrude Prultt: second
vice president. Mrs. Jack Chapman;
secretary, Mrs. O. O. Ferrlll. treas
urer, Miss Vivian McNabb; historian,
Mrs. I. R. Robin.
Pre-school children were cared
for during the meeting by Girl
Scouts 8ue Sessler. Vlrgle Toyly.
Marian Messner and Mary Jo Brlt
taln. Tea was served In the home eco
nomics room by Mrs. Jack Chap
man, chairman, Mrs. J. W. Dan
forth, Mrs. Wilbur Stiles, Mrs. Paul
Home and Mrs. A. Peterson.
1 1 i f r
1 1 1 1
: AMktrill Ncsrlllfl
"Your Health It Our
, Hot'Minerol
"-fJjfc ' and
,-,- Mud Both!
Carbon Dioxide Vapor Baths
sr ttltit4 "4 rcm.tnStS fr
Braaekltll Dlk Lw BIM4
r-f rt.
Mloit.l Itrl'l' 'V
cut 11 mllai Ik ' Aikl4.
On. Kmlcrul Cfk.
x-a.j rirMi
Cml.u. fkritt-Ttrl CllaW.
Dacur sol Nsrii are m stust-
O n.iubli ! AieatalM
lrtmnti mm!"'
a Omplaulr for.l.ln Hp'"t
k.g.rkirplni rsklM Willi kll
ntkdira (clinics.
rr .rT.IUnt r ''
ullu. idsra.! B or '!
aril Harlnn Salll-.
Aaklkaa. On.. kc t. Dl-
Dr. Herman Wtxltf. Director
Due to unuiuolly heavy inventory conditions, we effer
you large group of the following Items. All are Long'i
high quality and carefully selected merchandise . . . ot
tremendous savings!
Values to 79.50
luro Silk Hose I
by ArK-rnfl. lie. 3.5 ow
Reduced for
719 Main
Phone 6431
All Wool
Hardwood and iteel frame ...........,
I , g"i
.V-"'rV The tantalizing, bo elmiye &
I f7 J' Jl (( rom of coffee is delivered in a
VAVAVVI" your cup not lojtioraewhere
I Vjs3 . along the way. It's a real coffee t'J
A Vfc. - a find"-end you'll find it
y1 t your SAFEWAY Siot
Regular, Drip
and Pulverized
Flower Specia
Stock . . . Carnations . . . Snapdragons
$1 per DOZEN!
For These Loose Flowers!
Arrangements, Delivery and Greens are Extra on This Special
Again . , . continued clear and warm weather has brought thousands of beau
tiful flowers into bloom at our greenhouses . . . many more than needed for
ordinary supply. They're ready to cut! So, to give everyone the benefit of this
unusual condition, we bring you another DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL. And re
Milium li Flower Shop
- " "WTt VWf VMM f
1211 MAIN PHONE 4159