Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, June 06, 1947, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Ikralb att&JJetoS Tne World Today
glANK JINK1N
tailor
Entsno) H MCOB eleea anatto l tin poatofflM of KUmita
f2uZo. D AUSuet SO, 10OS, under sol at oongreae,
BUrcb . ISTS
SUBSCRIPTION ftATMl
- month 1 1
m. n.u monlb gl.00
7
My mmu
MIMIItB Or TBI ASBOOIATSD PISSS
n, AuoclTSS IV.ll la onUUod ixcluetvely W illi H
terpubllon o 3l U.. loci now. primed b this n.w..
LipeY. n wall ill AP mm dUpalch.
Today's Roundup
By MALCOLM EPLEY
THE aUU grange, following the tradition estab
lished many years ago under the Ray OIU
leadership, hu again decimal Itself opposed to a
1 itate Mies tax.
How extensive will be the In
riiinr nf the iuu grange action
on the Toting of
October election
1. nmhinmatipAl.
1
like those In Klamath county who
Toted in favor ol
tlAM aclHno
1 VV .
K leversaL will think and vote ln-
F dependents on this vital Issue.
f Farmers, who are heavy payers
of real property taxes and are
justly concerned with the sound-
EPLEY nM of Oregon's finances, need
to think this out carefully.
The acUon of the grange at Bend Indicates the
necessity for a well-grounded, vigorous effort In
behalf of the sales tax If It Is to be adopted as a
solution to Oregon's serious financial and taxation
problems. Certainly, had there been state grange
approval. It would have been regarded as a most
favorable factor. Orange adherence to Its old stand
can only be viewed as a serious, though not neces
sarily fatal, blow.
Leslie Rogers
KLAMATH lost a food eltlsen. who has contributed
much to Its progress, when death took Leslie
Rogers this week. He had lived here 43 years, and
what a good citizen does for the welfare of his com
munity in that long a period cannot be shown In
statistics, but we know it Is a great deal, especially
In Leslie Rogers' case.
His contributions. In particular, were to the fields
of education, business advancement, the Red Cross,
fraternal, religious and civic organisation work. That
Is a comprehensive record for any man.
Briefs From The Pocket File
STANDARD OIL COMPANY Is back this year
with those grand colored photographs of western
scenes pictures that make westerners thrill with
prida and give Just about anybody that looks at
them an Itchy foot . . . Considerable concern has
been expressed by oldsters hereabouts over the shoot
ing of unusually big and powerful firecrackers in
this vicinity . . . There's no law that forbids fire
crackers outside the city, but Inside, there Is a city
ordinance that makes their sale and use unlawful
... To those who may shoot firecrackers, or whose
youngsters may shoot them outside the city limits,
this is a reminder that a legal firecracker, if care
lessly used, can do a lot of damage . . . Tar be it
from us to complain about something that was
badly seeded for so long, but It old Jupe will do It,
we'd suggest he space his offerings enough to allow
a little more In-between sunshine . . . Don't forget
the Shrine dance tomorrow night ... Tour ticket
purchase, whether you dance or not, win help
crippled children.
Boyle's Column
Slower Prof its
I Wild Spending O f Oil Era
By HAL BOYLE .
OKLAHOMA CITY, June 6 UPy
Oklahomans love to recall the ex
ploits of the oil-rich Indian.
"He used to buy a bright yellow
high-powered motor car," they say.
"On Saturday night he would get
drunk and crash Into a bridge abut
ment. Monday morning he would
buy another brand new car, explain
ing to the salesman: 'Bridge no get
out of my way.' "
Just who this Indian was nobody
seems to remember, but he Is a sym
bol of the fabulous spending of an
era that is dead, the early days of
the oil Industry when the parched
acres on which a patched-pants
farmer had scratched out a miser
able living suddenly made him
wealthy overnight.
. Men who had to wear borrowed
cardboard to cover the holes in their
shoes found themselves In a position
to buy $100,000 homes. They did.
The oil strike in Osage county in
the 1930's made the Osage Indian
tribe there the richest people on
earth on a per capita basis until
the gadget salesmen moved in to
part the unwary from their money.
'This country used to be a gold
mine for broken down painters from
the East and antique dealers," said
one old resident.
Vast Sams Spent
Newly rich farmers hitherto In
sensible to the Joys of indoor plumb
ing spent vast amount on Persian
rugs and foreign tapestries to deco
rate their lavish homes.
FRIDAY EVE.
KFLW rutin
S:M Sparta Llnanp
:1S Horn Town Nwi
:ZS World Ntws Summary
:J0Th Sharllf ABO
tit - -:5J
Champion Roll Coll ABO
?:GIIUtto rlthtsABO
7:IS "
7:80 " "
7: " "
S:MSperti Glm, S. Baos
S:IS Malcolm Ipllj-
S:20 Tail u roar FBI ABO
8:15 "
HO Bros U Bank ABO
:15 " "
:S0 ramies Jair Trials ABO '
: "
laiee stardaal Melodln
10:1s " "
10:30 Treddr Martin Oreh.ABO
ll:MNIfhtoa Kawseait
11:0ft Oroamtlmo .
11:S Sign 0(1
tins
JUNE
KFJ1 reatoro
Oabrlel Realtor UBS
atlamatb Iheatra uli
Aroand Town
Blnnor Dance
Lone Prcocott Solon
Voice of Sporta
Clou Hid MBS
Lot Goerso Do It MBS
Ban IvoakTBS
Xrenin Concert
Glenn Hard?, Mews MBS
Mel Voatnor'a Met. MBS
Let'o Daaee
Henrr J. Torlor MBS
Fulton Lewis Jr. MBS
NewoMBS
Mnalo As Ton Like It
D-Dajr Anniversary MBS
John Wolahan Orok. MBS
Naws MBS
SATURDAY A.
A. M. Seronodo
Farm Fare
Nowa. Broakfaol Edition
M., JUNE
:
t:lt
1:00
7.1S
7:S0
Maeleal Reveille
P. Homlnrwar, Newi MBS
Rloe and Shine SfBS
Headline Mows
Boot Bnyo
Favorites of Teeterdav
Mornlnr Matinee
Allen Freeeoll Salon
Faahlen Flaahea
Oanda for Bondo MBS
Ralph Glnabers'"'
Nat Brandwvnne
Glenn Hnrdy. Newe MBfl
Clark Dennle Slnfi
Thil le Jan MBS ,
Milt Berth Trio
Latin American Mneic '
Rainbow Wrangler
Regero Roaadan
News ABO
Memorable Maile
Wake Up and Smile ABO
7:tS
S:00
S:l(
S:S0
S:IS
:00
0:10
0:
ots
10 HI
IO:
10:90
Reflections -Rhythm
and Reaien
Amerloaa Farmer ABO
Maaleal CloeoDpsABO
Voath Aaka the Govt. ABO
Onr Towa Speaks ABO
lilt
II:IS
11:10 Sumet Ronndnp ABO
By
MALCOLM IPLIV
Managing Sditof
Associated
chickens are now
For years the
ontho M 90
j-ear M OO
withdrawal from
under conditions
to consider taking over some of Britain's old re
sponsibilities. The whole situation Is receiving concern but, at
the moment. Inconclusive study in Washington, No
body knows what may happen. Some people hope
nothing sensational will. But there Is apprehension
behind the state department's calm facade.
As the Americans see It, the potential trouble
arises from the relationship of Russia to India
the fact that they are Asiatic neighbors. The
questions being asked by authorities are these:
I. Months hence, when India's links with Britain
are cut to a minimum and Britain's direct responsi
bility for India slacks off. will the Soviets try by
political or other means to take over
J. If they do try, can the United States afford to
let them succeed?
S. Might India become on a huge scale another
Greece or Turkey?
4. If so, under what circumstances . might the
Truman doctrine apply?
Red Entry Seen
MOST responsible officials here believe that at a
strategic time the SovleU may enter the Indian
situation Just as they are already politically active
In all their neighboring countries.
In general the American government Is reported
ouite pleased with Britain's moves for India's free
dom. There Is some disappointment at what appears
to be the need for dividing India. But authorities
here say It that's the way the Indians want It,
that's the way it has to be.
Nonetheless It is a reverse for American policy
insofar as America had any Indian policy other
than encouraging the freedom Idea.
The American government has always talked in
terms of a strong India and a strong China stabilis
ing peace in Asia. China at the moment Is anything
but strong. India divided wiU be far weaker than
India united would have been.
The most authoritative American estimate is that
the period of transition to self-rule will be marked
by some rioting and bloodshed. The hope is that It
will be local and not snowball Into anything like
civil war.
Aggravate Conditions
-COMMUNISTS of course can aggravate natural
( - conditions of unrest at such a time. American
diplomat say the Indian communist party numbers
about 60.000 members not large among Indies
millions, but energetic and resourceful.
In the American view, what India needs Is an
uninterrupted opportunity to work out her own
destiny This means at the' outset rapidly decreasing
interference to Indian affairs by Britain; no Inter
ference by America and none by Russia.
" But It the communists should make bad matters
worse in line with some Moscow controlled policy It
would be construed by United States officials as
interference probably calling for American counter-
action. . .
The central question thus appears to be this.
Should the United States if necessary guarantee
India's opportunity to work out It own destiny?
There Is no tendency In Washington to ascribe
Britain's action In India to a sudden outburst of
Idealism in London. It seems rather to result main
ly from two forces: .
1. The drive In India and elsewhere to give India
"'i11', ,.4rtnt. the fact that Britain
farmers In the
on the sales lax
Many farmers.
Pomona reso-
ulM f AY llollCY
Tone Down
The only trouble Is that oil wells
eventually have a habit of playing
out. That shut oft the source ot
income. Many a splurger had to
leave town "scratching a oroke back
siae" as they say in fqrthright
Oklahoma.
Again big money is being spent
fast and loose trying to locate new
oil fields. But the farmers who own
the land are conservative and wiser.
They aren't trying now to build
stone castles on prospective paper
profit.
The drillers themselves are the
dillerent caliber too. In the old days
they used to pour gasoline down
the creek as a wasteful by-product of
kerosene, the fuel used In lamps. No
body wanted gasoline because It was
too explosive for home illumination
and the market of the motor car
hadn't been developed.
Natural gas then hissed unwanted
into the open air.
Conservation Aim
"Now oil producers try to con
serve every pound of energy, every
foot of gas and every barrel of oil,"
said one old timer. That Is a result
of conservation measures Initiated
for the first time on a state-wide
basis by Oklahoma.
Formerly a producer paid for the
cost ot digging a well within a
month of the time it spouted oil. He
got only perhaps twenty-five per
cent of the oil wealth available
through slapdash methods of pro
duction. Now thousands ot cheap "stripper"
RADIO PROGRAMS
SATURDAY P.
KFLW 1450 ke.
17:00 Moon Edition Newe
lz:IS-8lars In Afternoon ABC
IS:S0 Gem Seillon
12:11 Mmlo of Manhattan
l:00 8paakln( of Sense ABC
1:30 The Billtoppero ABC
1:15 Merrill Time
S:00 Satnrdar Concert ABO
S:.W
1:90 Jlmmr Blair ABC
1:IJS Chlttlaon Trio ABC
S:10 String Eneemble ABC
S:flS Teaaa Jim Robertaon ABC
4:00Baddr Weed Trio ABO
4:tS Roqnertfnllr reare
4:S0 Roenaatfnll Vonra .
6:00 "
S:1S "
S:10 Raqnostfallr Veore
S:S Frank Bamlngway ABO
I
S:O0
:I5
Sporta Llnenp
Hometown Nowa
CSS
0:10
0:15
7:00
World Newe Simmary
Klamath Theatrl Gnide
American Legion Program
rrcatoent Truman ahu
I Deal In Crime ABC
The Lone Ronger ABC
The Fat Hon ABC
Gangbnetera ABC
M
Claremont Betel Orch. ABC
Blardiat Melodies
Ambaeo. Hotel Orch ABO
Nightcap Newoeaet
Dreamtlmo
Sign Off .'
7:S0
S:00
8:30
0:00
1:1ft
t:Sl
10:00
10:15
10:10
11:00
11:05
11:10
U:
KFLW- 1450
JOHN M. HIGHTOWKR
Frees Foreign News Analyst
ONE American viewpoint on Britain's new grant
of freedom for India Is Uiat a lot of American
coming home to roost.
United States promoted British
India. At last it is occuring, out
which may force the United States
Is no longer able fully to support her far-flung
imperial commitment. Wherever else this situation
has arisen in tne last iew jtu,,
tendency for either Russian or American power
economic, military or both to flow in.
wells are keeping communities alive
by bringing up only one to tour bar
rels of oil each dally.
"We've settled down to a sane
business proposition," said Claude
Barrow, veteran newspaper oil ed
itor. "It may take a producer now
from five to fifteen years to pay
out his Investment in drilling a
well. He takes his profit over a
longer period."
This means also that the owner of
the land he usually gets one-eighth
of the oil discovered under the usual
lease terms without paying any drill
ing costs has his income spread
over a longer period.
"Oil has been both a curse and a
blessing to the property owner," said
Barrow, "but he is learning how to
take this gradual wealth without let
ting it ruin him and his family."
Barrow himself has suggested to
many wildcatters good locations for
drilling but made no money out of
his knowledge. Once a wildcatter
drilling on two acres he owned made
him a substantial offer and Barrow
asked to consider it overnight.
"The next day," he said wryly, "he
struck water."
US Avoids Entry '
Into Nicaragua
WASHINGTON, June 6 (VP) The
United States is not "disposed to
enter into official relations" with
the new regime set up by revolt in
Nicaragua.
The state department today Is
sued a statement that this was the
government's t itltude "pending fur
ther developm jnt."
The department's brief statement
described the ousting of President
Leonardo Arguello's regime a a
"seizure of power." Arguello's gov
ernment was overthrown by an
army-led uprising headed by Gen.
Anastasio Somoza, former presi
dent, who had left office May 1.
M, JUNE J
KFJI 1240 kc.
Name Mneic
News
Yonr Dance Tnnee
Farm Front
For (Vonr Approval MBS
Matinee
Newe
nil Kannera Orch. MBS
Rlckya Reqoeet
Hawaiian Call! MBS
Tea Dance
Andrew Slilere
Edra. Hockrldii show MBS
Devil Walka Like Man MBS
Nowa MBS
Chrletlan Sclenoo Fgm.
Voice of Army
Traffio Safely
SATURDAY EVE., JUNE 7
ninner Dance
Doll Shew
Stephen Graham MBS
Klamath Temple
Red aider
Preeldent Trnman MBS
Shoot the Worki
Olen Hardy. News MB!
Holly Home MBS
Hnntlng-Flihing Clab MBS
Date Night MBS
Joe Wrlgtilmea Orch. MBS
Let's Donee
John Wolahan Orch. MBS
Veloo of Strlnga MBS 1
ke.
KFJI 1240 ke.
SIDE GLANCES
com imt ar m trance, mm. a wain nr. per, t-6
"You'll have to excuse me if
I have an appointment with
Stocks Show
Small Upturn
NEW YORK, June MP) The
stock market achieved a modest up
turn today lor the Ilrst time in
three sessions.
Although some pivotal stayed on
the losing side, a number of steels,
motors, oils and retail stores fin
ished with gains ranging to more
than a point, which in some cases
were under the day's best. Princi
pal activity was registered on the
rallies.' lifting total transactions to
around 700.000 shares.
Standard OH iNJ.) touched an
other new 1947 high. Among promi
nent gainers were ijemienem.
Youngstown Sheet, U. S. Steel.
Chrysler. General Motors. Mont
gomery Ward. Sears Roebuck. Cat
rnillnr Tractor. Atlas corporation.
Celsnese. Western Union 'A'. Texas
Pacific and Trust, Douglas Aircrait,
Baltimore & Ohio, ureal noruiern
preferred. American Smelting and
WMtintrhnuxe Electric. Lower were
Goodrich, U. 8. Rubber. Air Reduc
tion and jonns-Manvwe.
dosing Quotations:
American Can J0?
Am Tel dc Tel
Anaconda
S3 '4
Commonwealth at Sou .
2
4'.
34'
56
39
81'i
43
14Ni
K
15'
13 .
15Ta
34',
40'j
22 'i
33S
3Ti
28H
18'.
9
20'i
130
65',
15.
Curtis-Wright
General Electric
General oMtors
Gt Nor Ry pfd
Int Harvester
Kennecott -...
Lone-Bell "A"
Montgomery Ward
lit::.
Nash-Kelv
N Y Central
Northern Pacific
Pac Gas & El
J C Penney
Safeway Stores
Sears Roebuck
Southern Paclflo
Standard Brands
Studebaker
Sunshine Mining
Union Oil Cam
Union Pacific
U 8 Steel
Warner Pictures
LIVESTOCK
CHICAGO. June 6 (AP-USDA)
Hogs 9500; slow; weights under 250
pounds 25-50 cent lower; weight
over 250 lb. and sows 60-75 cent
lower; top 24.50; bulk good and
choice 170-240 lb. 23.75-24.25; good
and choice 250-270 lb. 23.00-23.75
280-300 lb. 22.200-23.00; few 325-375
lb. 20.50-21.50; most good and choice
400-570 lb. sows 17.50-18.50; choice
lighter weight up to 19.25.
Cattle 1500; calves 400; all classes
and grades firm, active: very little
beef In run; mostly cows; several
loads good and choice steers and
yearlings 24.60-272.00 on local and
eastern account; top 27.00; good
mixed steers and heifers 25.75; no
choice heifers available; canners and
cutters active at 10.00-13.75; beef
cows 14.50 -19.00; weighty sausage
bulls to 17.50; vealers 26.00 down.
Sheep 1500; not enough of any
class available to test -the market;
less than 25 head for sale; all
slaughter classes nominally steady.
80. SAN FRANCISCO, June 6
(AP-USDA) Salable cattle none;
for week 1350; steers and heifers
steady, lower grade cows 60-75 cents
higher; 8 cars medium-good grass
steers (21.75-23.50; good fat grass
heifers $20.00-21.00; good range cows
$16.00-50; bulk medium cows 1 13.00
16.50; common 111.1 1-13.00; canner
cutters $9.00-11.00; medium-good
sausage bulls $15.00-16.50; calves
salable 25, steady; good 238 lb. veal
ers $20.00; common-medium grades
$13.00-18.00; for week 700, steady.
Salable hogs 25, mostly pigs;
market nominal; top $25.25; odd
good sows $20.00; for week, receipts
1300, around 25 cent higher, sows
$1.00 lower.
Salable sheep 150, mostly ewes;
for week, receipts 8800; good-choice
lambs 25-60 cents higher, bulk
$21.50-22.50; shorn lambs $20.00
21.00; ewes very weak, few good
$6.00-50; many medium $4.00-60;
cull-common $1.50-2.50.
POTATOES
CHICAGO, June (AP-USDA)
Potatoes: arrivals 143; on track 304;
total U. S. shipments 1427; supplies
liberal; demand light; market weak
er; Alabama long whites $4.00
washed; Arizona Bliss Triumphs
$5.45 washed; California long whites
$3.85-4.00 washed; Idaho Russet Bur
banks $4.76 (All tJ. S. No. 1 quality).
DANCE
MIDLAND
GRANGE
Saturday
June 7th
I seem a little nervous today
my own dentist this evening!"
Feed Grains
Move Ahead
CHICAOO, June I lifl - Feed
grain moved ahead under persistent
buying demand on the board of trade
today, aided by strength lit cash
market and more rain In the corn
growing areas of Illinois.
In the cash market No. 3 yellow
corn brought a much as 3.07't a
bushel while No. 2 white oat
touched $1.04 'i.
Wheat failed to follow the upturn
In feed grains, July displaying weak
ness at times as a result of hedging
pressure from the Southwest. De
terred contract, however, held
around the preceding session's close
most of the day.
Wheat closed unchanged to I cent
higher, Julv $2.38-2 78',: corn was
I'e-JS higher, July SlW.-'s, and
oats were 2'-3'j higher,
MS-'i.
July
Hood River Man's
Body Recovered
HOOD RIVER. June tIPy-The
body of Reuben O. Sche. 49. Hood
River Jeweler who disappeared while
fishing, was recovered Thursday from
Button slough.
Grappling operations were started
after Mrs. Sche reported that her
husband had failed to return from
fishing last night. Belies small
folding type boat was discovered an
chored In 16 feet of water.
Police Chief Howard P. Hollen
beck said Sche, who tould not swim,
apparently tumbled over the boat's
side while adjusting his line. The
slough lies along Hood River's east
city limit.
Besides the widow, a son, Robert,
a student at the University of San
Francisco, survives. ,
California First
In Insurance Law
SACRAMENTO. June (-Call-fornla
will be the first of the states
to have a statute, under federal
public law No. IS, to permit insur
ance companies to form rating or
ganizations for ' fixing Insurance
rates, it the governor signs a bill
which the assembly passed today.
The measure, already approved
by the senate, gives Insurance com
panies self-regulatory powers. The
type of legislation Involved was
sponsored by congress about a year
ago on the premise that unless the
Insurance companies regulated
themselves and adopted procedures
for uniform rate-making, govern
mental rate-making and control
would be imposed.
Classified Ads Bring Result.
HOLTON COLLEGIATE 89.50 HOLTON COLLEGIATE
Enroll Your Child in the Summer
i . Band Classes
tn
NOW
for
In
A
12 HOLTON
COLLEGIATE
Cornets -. 89.50
Trumpets 89.50
Trombones ...
89.50
89.50
. Clarinets
g; Immediate delivery. Classes from June 9th through July lth
S DEIUIY'S MUSIC CO.
w 120 N. 7th Phone 4519
HOLTON COLLEGIATE 89.50 HOLTON COLLEGIATE
minis i:imm nwtm&y ( s
HELLOf MRS. BARNEY?
WAL, BAKNET RUN
INTfl A POT OUT
HERE AN" IT KNOCKED
HIM PLUMB GOOFY!
HA! HE WUZ
ALREADY NUTS,'
Y' CAN'T HURT
THAT IDIOT!
Lake To Have
Field School
On Nature
Announcement of the establish
ment of the Crater lake field school
of nature appreciation by Dean K.
W. Lelglitou of llio University of
Oregon, was made at Eugene today.
The school will conduct a five weeks'
seaslon and will carry eight term
hours of education credit at the sen
ior and graduate levels. Student
may enroll without earning college
credit If Uiey wish. The number of
students will be limited to 36. Tui
tion for the session Is fib.
Headquarters and living quarters
of the school will be at Union Oreek
resort Just outside Crater Lake na
tional park boundary. Much of the
work will be done on field tili
taken through the park area and
adjacent areas, according to Dean
Lelghton.
The Crater Lake field school offers
opiHirtunlty for study and college
credit in the field of nature appre
ciation. The program Is planned to
be of service to teachers and others
who work with groups of young ico
nic and with other groups In nature
study programs. 11 Is also offered as
service to anyone who has a strong
personal Interest In nature study and
In the appreciation of nature.
Instruction will be given concern
ing the geologic nud physlograplilo
features and concerning the flora
and fauna of the Cascade and ad
jacent areas. Studies offered will
stress the appreciation of nature and
appreciation of the significance of
natural forces. Considerable enipha
Ms will be placed upon beauty In
nature as found In this region and
tiKon an Interpretive understanding
1 01 ine laws 01 nature ana 01 uieir
iiuuoruuirv 10 mail a uuucritwmiuig
of his cmironmem.
Application for enrollment and re
quests for Information should be sent
Immediately to Dean Lelghton at
the University of Oregon, Eugene.
Age. occupation and whether the ap-
fillrant has a car. Indication of col
rge credit and whether working tor
a degree. Is also to be Indicated.
Indian Woman
Held In Jail
Pearl Jarkson, 57-year-old Klam
ath Indian, Is held In the county
Jail today on a 90-day disorderly
conduct sentence from the Chllo-
quln Justice court. (
She Is said to have Multeri a
cousin. Edna Jackson, with a small ;
Hat Iron at Edna s home tn Chllo
quln Monday. Edna Jackson's In
juries Included a deep cut over her
eye. two black eyes, facial bruises
and loss of a portion of her hair.
After being treated at the Klam
ath Agency hospital. Edna signed
the disorderly conduct complaint
against Pearl. Indian officials said
that liquor was Involved.
rill'KCII MEET v
ALBANY, June 6 (Ai The Pa
clflo coast district general confer
ence of the Mennonlle church will
be held here June 19-32. with dele
gates expected from Oregon. Wash
tiigtoi), California and Idaho.
vitlTstATTstics
WltFEUCn Born it Klamath Villiv
hoiplUl. Klamath rolll, Ore . Juno 8.
Itnf, In Mr. ind Mr... Traill Wheeler,
4144 Waahburn way, a girl. Welgllt; 7
pound 14'r ounrei.
TUCKKH Born ot Klamath Valley hoe
pita!. Klamalh Pall. Oro-, Juno S, 1047,
to Mr. ind Sin Henry Tucker. IVW
Delia, a boy. Weight: S pounde 1'.
UHu"llES-Bom Klamath Valley
hoapltal. Klamalh Palli. pro . Juno 4.
I4f. to Mr. and Mr,. Dean Huglioe.
Worua, a girl. Weight; S pound! 10'i
ounce.
"funerals
JOHN MNCOLN HAI.t
funeral lervlcee Inr the Ilia John
Lincoln Hale, pioneer reildonl of Klam
alh ralli. will no held (rom the chapel
ol Warda Klamath runorol Homo, irii
High, Saturday. June 7. 1047. at 10 0. m .
with Rev. Victor Phillip, nl the flril
Methodlit church officiating. Conclud
ing oorvlcoa and Interment will follow
in the family plot In ML View cemetery
at Aahland. Oro.. it ) p. m. Frtonda are
roepoctfully invited to alloni. the oorv
lcoa. man Mrci.t ati
r. r,,n-pii uMdn for the late Bird
McClurg, who paaeed nwoy 11 her late
roeldenco In Wocua on Thuraoay. Juno
S. will take place from the chapel of
Ward a Klamatn runorei nome, nun,
nn Katurdav. June 7. 1047 at 3:43 P. nv.
the Rev r. C. Wlaiennoeh of 81. Paul'e
Episcopal church officiating. Commit
ment icrvlco and Interment in Klamalh
Memorial park. Prlonda an mpoclfully
invited to attend.
the first time
five years.
Quality Student Instrument
At Reasonable Prices
$8?M
TERMS I
YEH? WAL, ANYWAY
HE'S SETTIN' OUT
HERE AN' SAYS. HE'3
etJLLIN' J
DAFFODILS J
- w.w. ...ma... Fell., 0.
WHY WP SAY
busman HOUtW'
m
t ft '.5
.10
'.-ariojThig phraie
" 1 one following lili usiml oociipullon
J ulillo on vui'iilloii wns tlrrlvrtl from
l.onilini,
111
i f London, I'.iigluiHI i
VV" " 3j tluvs nf liiMie drawn I
5;. tlrii rr would rltlr as
tluv off lo
tliil mil utilise llie liorec.
Demo Dinner
Slap Eyed
LOS ANQEI.K8. June 0 mi n
Jackson Day dinner gave California
armucrata a loucn 01 political iiiui
gc.itlon today.
The rllarniiifort ocrurred after two
principal aMakera representing the
national administration taiiru tu
appear at laat night's I'ift tu Ilo0-a-plate
banquet.
Hecretarv of the Treasury John
Snyder telegraphed regrris, plead
ing a suddenly rtiiiro cnuinri mm
lug as the reason he couldn't be
here. Then Oael Sullivan, execu
tive director of the democratic
party, withdrew after arriving lure,
citing a hurry call back to Waalt
Ington for conlerencej with Presi
dent Truman.
Los Aiuirlra political writer! open.
ly viewed the situation as a poutirai
alnp at Jnmra Kooaevclt. eldest son
of the late pmldtmt and chairman
or tne calllornia stale central com
mittee, and as indication of a rill
between conservative democrat and
supoortera ol Henry A. Wallace
Tne principal upeaKer laat niant.
Mrs. Eleanor Koonevelt, the late
president's widow, talked on a note
of world unity and prare.
Deanery System
Established Here
Establishment of the deanery sys
tem In the missionary district of
Eastern Oregon took place recently
when Illshou Lane llarlon nom
inated the Rev. Frederick O. Wli
senbach of Klamalh Palls for the
southern deanery: the Rev. Mr.
Clarence Kopp of La Orantle lor
the eastern division, and the Rev.
Mr. Ernest Taylor for the western
dranrry. The three now carry the
title ol dean.
The dranerlra are being called the
Blue Mountain deanery, Columbia
and Cascade deaneries with Klam
ath Palls belonging to the latter.
Dean Wlssenbach Is rector of St.
Paul's Episcopal church here.
CARD Or THANKS
We wish lo express our heartfelt
thanks and appreciation for the
many art of klnttnrss, measures nf
sympathy and the many beautiful
floral offerings during our recent
bereavement. Die loss of our hus
band and father.
Mrs. Edward T. Crawford
Edward H, Crawford
(if(SftTED''
Vv l oath
Kits' American Broadcasting Company
BODY BEAUTIFUL
Reshaping bent, twisted fenders, doors
and bodies is the job for experts . . . our
experts. See us for fast service at rea
sonable prices.
o, 1aW 1 COUW Ike tLAvopoot
mcd ciirrenlly to describe
I'liifiluiiil wlicrr, (luring list
Iniit'o Hie regulur
g nearngf r on Ills
imiU surf tltc it'll.'! ilrlrr
Housewife Shot
To Death
naiNlKK. Ore. June t (A"i A
'Jl-Vfnr.old Itnlulrr housewife. MrjJ
Evelyn Cameron Allortl, was attiltjw.
and killed here Wcdnretlay night.
City Marshal H. N. Campbell said
her husband. Carl Alford, a being
sought lor questioning. The mar
shal said he was believed to have
been seen boarding the McCollum
terry to Longvlrw last night.
A neighbor, Mm. Myrtle iJtnd.
said she hrarri a shot fired at about
10 p. m. yratertlay. Campbell aald
a second allot had been fired.
Survivors Include two children,
Virgil, a. and Patricia, 4.
Lebanon's Pageant
Dampened By Rain
I rnANON. June av-Lebanon
ui.i..,iii It.n ciMittmttlal ll( lllf
town's founding, prepared Thursday
for iMtlvitira dampened out un
daunted by rain.
Some Jloo visitors were expected
for the three-day affair, whlrh opens
tonight lth a pageant and the
crowning ol the centennial queen by
Governor Knell
U E. Arnold, general manager,
said the rain would cause no change
in plans for the combination cen
tennial and strawberry (eailval. Hie
gigantic strawberry shortcake, whlrh
) 1 1 r,l. nl nrtranlla will ba
served wet or dry outside tomor
row, in arcuruanre wiui iraumoii.
Health Department
Legislation Eyed
WASHINGTON. June 1 irTH-legislation
lo create a department ol
health, education and security lu
the federal government, hrailed by
a secretary with rtblnet rank, was
approved ThurMlny by the scimle ei
pendllurea commlltoe. 4
SiioniKired b" Senators Pulbrlghtf
(D-Ark I and Tuft ill-Ohio) the
bill calls tor apxlntmrnt of three
undrrsecrcuirlrs who would have
charge nf the three principal di
visions of the department.
The legislation says no authority
Is given any federal official to exer
cise control over the operations of
any state or local health, education
or wrliare agency.
Call the navy recruiting station If
you are In doubt on any Information
concerning enllatmenu of regular
navy or naval reserve.
Mondays through Fridays
KFLW