Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, June 09, 1947, Page 4, Image 4

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MALCOLM EPLIV
alanaftns fcdilor
bml m second eJaaa nilln at tin poatoHlee os Klamath
e-.ii- Of., eat Aurui ai, woe, undo act
yiiwi 11PTB
el consraaa,
a MNftf Month
0 nil ""tK
SUBucmPTlON KATMl
l uo nty nuu
1
urvlvM a possible veto, will damage Union cUvltlet
so greatly as embittered unionists foresee. The
measure la strong In Ita ternu, all right, possibly
more, than was desired by many who aaw the need
for revision and better balance In national labor
legislation. But effective labor organisation activity
It to well established In the U. 8. that It will con
tinue. The majority of congress certainly doe not
mean to Hop It.
Br null
nun
-eer
L
MKMBIft OF TUB AISOCIATED rIB
4-M AianrMlMl Piwm 1 n titled XC.UB.Vttly IO tb
for npubllcailon of all th local twwi print In thU
Today's Roundup
By MALCOLM EPLEY
OREGON'S Senators Cordon and Morse divided
on the final passage last week-end of the labor
union regulation bill which Is now In the lap of
President Truman. Mr. Morse was one of only two
,i ini republican senators wno votea
f against the measure, the other be-
I ". I lng Senator Langer of North Da-
l i' . I i--,. rtnlv IK i4-mnw( tvr-m tit
the nay side.
The final vote In the senate
was M to 17. and In the house,
J 20 to 78. These votes Indicate
the probability of passage over
veto. It Mr. Truman should
scratch the measure. Opponent,
however, are hopeful that a pow
erful veto message from the White
Bouse might change a few con-
EPLEY gressionai minns.
Senator Morse not only opposed the bill in the
vote, but led the vigorous but vain opposition cam
paign. He alleged the bill would be provocative of
labor trouble and threatens the legitimate rights of
working men. Implying the probability that senti-.
merit for the bill was strong In Oregon, the Oregon
senator declared he would vote against the measure
even If every person In the state of Oregon wanted It
to become a law.
Provisions
HERE are some of the provisions of the meas
ure: ,
1. Permits the government to get 80-day court
Injunctions against "national paralysis'' strikes,
: such as a railroad or coal mine tie-up.
2. Outlaws the closed shop. In which only
union members may be hired.
J. Permits the union shop only when a major
ity of workers vote for it. In the union shop,
non-union workers may be hired but they must
join the union shortly.
4. Outlaws union-controlled health and wel
fare funds established since January 1, 1M4.
5. Makes unions liable for unfair labor prac
tices and subject to suit for violation of contract.
6. Outlaws Jurisdictional strikes (usually called
In lnterunlon disputes) and secondary boycotts.
In which a union strikes at another employer
by refusing to handle his products for Its em
ployer. -
Argument
IT will be seen from the above provisions that the
bill goes much farther than anything suggested by
President Truman In his state of the union
message to congress in January. Proponents of the
bill Contend that It will provide an incentive for pro
duction and will establish a balance wheel In Industry-labor
relations In the country.
Union people, on the other hand, charge that the
bill erases many of union labor's legitimate lights
and Is a blow to "industrial democracy."
It Is doubtful, however, that the measure. It it
" The World Today
By JAMES D. WHITE
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
SECRETARY OP STATE MARSHALL has given us
a second and timely look at the other side of the
coin.
In a speech last week before the Harvard alumni
association he restored emphasis to that aspect of the
Truman doctrine which proposes American help tor
countries needing economic aid In order to forestall
the chaos of poverty around the world.
It Is upon this chaos that communism feeds, and
It Is probably unfortunate that the "stop communism"
part of the Truman doctrine was the one which ap
parently had to be played up first In order to in
terest the American public and congress In the larger
question of helping to stop communism's chief con
dition for growth, which Is chaos.
Unfortunate, because the Truman doctrine
quickly became little but a simple "stop communism"
proposition in the minds of many of lis backers and
practically all Its opponents.
Challenge Token
AT any rate, Soviet communism has taken up the
real or fancied challenge of the Truman policy
and Is countering in its own way In Hungary, Austria,
and Bulgaria, in the furtherance of the pan-Slav
movement In Romania and Yugoslavia, and In the
French railway strike, with more of the same on Up
In Italy tf needed.
Frankly, this appears to be the cost democracy
faces paying tor the time and methods It takes to
arouse the American consciousness to the tact that
Europe Is an economic shambles from which nothing
but more shambles can be expected unless American
economic aid is forthcoming in great and continuing
gobs.
That fact was the heart of Marshall's speech last
week. .
He pointed to the vicious economic circle left In
Europe by the war, where factories are obsolete and
cities can no longer produce the goods which ordinar
ily they trade to the farmer for his surplus food.
This results in Inflated currencies, farm hoardings
and starving cities, which of course all set the stage
for communism or any torm of totalitarianism
which seems to offer the victim a way out of his
personal little hell of hunger, worry and frustration.
Remedy Proposed
r break this vicious circle, Marshall proposed a
remedy 'restoring the confidence of the Euro
pean people in the economic future of their own
countries and of Europe as a whole."
(And, while we're about it, let's not forget Asia,
where an even longer war was fought than In
Europe.)
"It Is logical, Marshall went on, "that the United
States should do whatever it Is able to assist In the
return of normal economic health in the world, with
out which there can be no political stability and no
assured peace."
"Europe . . . must have substantial additional
help, or face economic, social and political deteriora
tion of a very grave character."
This help, he then said, would have to continue
three or four years and it must come "principally
from America.'
SIDE GLANCES
con. tMT iv Mt trance. mc t. at. hco. u. i mt. er.
6-9
"Oh, I've adopted the one-world Idea, Margie I made
up with all the fellows I quarreled with, not only the 'A'
boys, but the 'B' dates, too!"
Dance Recital To Be Held
At KUHS Wednesday Night
Eve Benson's dance recital and
variety show will be presented at
KUHS auditorium Wednesday eve
ning. June 11, at S o'clock when 14
dance numbers will be presented by
pupils of her studio. Beautiful cos
tumes and special lighting effects
will add to the program. Ray Rlbak.
himself a "master of the footlights"
will act as master of ceremonies.
The show, a benefit performance
tor the local Teen-Age club, will be
interspersed by Instrumental num
bers and vaudeville acts.
The complete program follows:
Ballet group Betty Wilson, Jan
Ice Pex. Loralou Rolph, Jackie Mur
phy. Diane Oldenburg. Mona Chen
oweth. Joy Olsen. Beckey Prlddy.
Betty Jean Swansen. Patricia James,
Boyle's Column
Beebe's Little Black Box
Draws Thousands To Plant
By HAL BOYLE
LONO BEACH, Calif., June 9 VP)
Koy Beeoe and ms mysterious lit
tie black box are a Southern Call'
fomla phenomenon.
On one day recently motor cars
from 28 states parked near his home.
Thousands of ailing young and
elderly people visit him each week
because they believe his black box
gives on a strange out neaitn-giv
lng "cosmic ray."
On tiie other hand Bee be, who
holds no license to practice medi
cine, says that the black box mere
ly is the source of a new "static
breaker" he has invented, and de
nies he has cured anybody of any
thing.
"It would be foolish for me to
tell you that the cosmio has a ray.
Or that it doesn't have a ray," he
said. "If anybody says he got well
here I didn't do it."
But some people are hard to con
vince. For the last seven or eight
years from 2000 to 4000 a day have
come to his small cottage here
seeking relief from their ailments.
Neighbors complained bitterly and
Beebe has started a new establish
ment on a 25-scre plot Just outside
the( city limits.
i 10.000 Visitors
The day he opened his "cosmic
research laboratories" some ten
thousand visitors jammed in.
If went out to see his place. I
found Beebe, a keen-eyed man of
C3 .wearing whipcord trousers and
boots, puttering about the new
plaster building, nucleus of a $100,
000' center. He is an agricultural
chemist and has grown eight
pound onions and five-pound to
mates by mineralizing the soil. Dur
ing the war he won some local re
nown by suggesting that America
could solve the rubber shortage
from the fluid of the Mexican red
poinsettla. - The government, how
ever, relied on other measures.
"This laboratory is to teach chem
istry as applied to the soil," he
said. "And if anybody calls it a
health resort I'll whip 'em. I've
got 2000 signed up for the advanced
courses. We believe in planting ac
cording to the planets. We don't
go into astronomy any deeper than
that.
"We have research here in the
garden that is going to be a wonder.
we re mineralizing it tnrousn solidi
fied radiation."
I couldn't understand iuit what
that was, so I asked Beebe to ex
plain his "static breaker." Wires
are strung all around the area, and
many people who come here be
lieve a "cosmic ray" flowing from
these wires cures them of their ills.
one gray-haired woman nearbv
sat silently holding a coll of the
wire to her bent head.
My static breaker is only ten
per cent perfect," Beebe said. "I
got ninety per cent to go. It clari
fied the air like a thunderstorm.
You take an old radio that clicks
and sputters from static. Brinir it
out here and it's clear as a bell.
I ve had Deonle of everv nation
ality and political belief out here,
but we'v never had a disturbance.
"There must be a cause for that
there's a cause for everything. It's
because the air Is clear of static.
That is it's at least ten per cent
clear, i ve got tne mack box nid,
too, where nobody can find it."
I asked him about a score of Jugs
of water brought by visitors. A wire
had been stuck into each Jug.
Three Shows Weekly
"It clears the algae from the wa
ter." he said. He doesn't charge
visitors, and puts on three tree night
snows a ween to entertain tnem.
"Costs nobody a penny but me,'
he said.
There is a jug handy, however,
in which callers can drop In any
sum they want. Beebe also has
whole wheat bread available that
has been treated with the "static
breaker" to take any confusion out
of the grain. It isn't for sale exactly.
You ask for a loaf and put down
any amount of money you choose
to. no cnange is given.
I walked over to an outdoor arbor
under which a group of old men
were playing checkers. A number of
illness-marked women sat there
holding colls of wire In their hands.
Other wires led to parked cars in
which sat old women too feeble to
move.
I asked one plump middle-aged
woman wnai lea ner nere.
"I live In Washington state," she
said. A neighbor of mine was
given only four months to live by
his doctor. He came here and after
two weeks coughed up his cancer.
I've been troubled by gallstones
mysen.
"How does this static business
work?" I asked. She pointed at my
loot on uie grouna.
"Does it feel any way?" she asked.
"Yes, it feels cool," I said. A
oreeze was mowing.
"No," she said. "It's warm. But
everyooay can't feel It. My gall
stones are better, I can tell by the
pain in my side. That mean they're
going away. I'm living In a rented
trailer now out m nave to find an
RADIO PROGRAMS
MONDAY EVE, JUNE
KFLW 1450 ke.
S: SMrU Linens
:1b Hease Town Newe
:? WerlS Nwa aassmarr
: Klamath Theatre GiMi
S:t6KlamaUi Kates Bareaa"
a:30 . ..
Ties Tne Lena Banger ABC
loa Sherlock Helmei ABO
S:M Lam N Abner ABO
S:lft Malcolm Epler
:3 The Clock ABC
8:4
:M on. Talk II Over ABC
:ISArmr Burial
:3a El Knacks Hotel Show ABC
:4t -le:ea
Stardust Melodies
10:11 - - ,.
lets Bod Nlckela Orch. ABO
11:00 Nltbtcap Newscast
11:00 stream Time
11:01
litis
lltM
iiiti
sira on
KFJI -1240 kc
Oakriel Beattar MBS
Quia Shaw
4.roanS Town
Dinner Dance
Strange Sport Storlee
Scotland Yard MBS
California Melodici
Cisco Kid MBS
adrea. Blchard Dirts MBS
Gaett Star
Maslo of the Masleri
filenn Hardy. News MBS
Mel Venlners rict. MBS
Let's Dance
Henrr J. Tarler MBS
Falton Lewis Jr. MBS
News MBS
Maslo As Von Like It
Veteran Wants To Know
Jack Barrows Orch. MBS
TUESDAY A. M, JUNE 10
at. Serenade
:leS A,
:J
ows
7:1S Bosera Bonndnn
?:SS Jomoe Abbe Observes ABC
:to K-eso manners arc
J M Breakfast Chib ABO
: -
S:4S
at Kenny Baker Show ABO
t:li " -
J.J Bk'u " BoMrwasd ABC
ln:H Galen Drake ABC
l:lt Data with Melodr
la Mr Trao Storj ABO
1:4S -
tsat Mtnlatnra Concert
IIMKeflecUons
11:11 Come and Oel It
llf Listening Post ABC
Ural Ethel and Albert ABO
Maslcsl BsreUle
J. Homlngwar. Newt MBS
also and Shine MBS
Headline Newa
Best Bars
Favorite, or Tostardar
rashion Flasheo
Alien Preacott
A. Laschelle, Organ MBS
Art Baker's Notebook
Victor H. Llndlahr MBS
Morning Matinee
Sons of the Pioneera
Newe
Dare Lelberfleld
U. S. Naval Band MBB
Ralph Ginsberg
Three Sans
Erokin Johnson MRS
Qeern for a Day MBS
TUESDAY P. M, JUNE It
KFLW -1450 kc
It4 News
lt:is Dial raa
IS-M Gem Session"
li:M Maslo of Manhattan
l.-a Skip Farrell show ABC
1:15 Best Things In Life ABC
I:J0Clllt Edwards ABC
1:15 Merrill Time
tJ What's Doln' Ladies AIO
t:zs Spotlight on Rotlrwood ABC
!: Bride and Groom ABC
S:M Ladiea Ba Seated ABC
1:15
Salon Strings
S:IS
S:5S "
4:o etconestfnllr roars
4:U
J:I0 Who's Who In Mnslc
4:45 Tennessee Jed ABC
8: Terry and Pirates ABO
S:1S Sky King ABC
6:30 Jack Armstrong ABC
S:4S Frank Hemingway ABO
KPLW Faataro
KFJI 1240 kc
Name Mo.lc
News
Yonr Dance Tnnes
Farm Front
Checkerboard Time MBS
Johnson Family MBS
Matinee
News
Hesrt's Desire MBS
Ricky's Request
Say 11 With Mask
lea Dance
Amerlcsn Legion
Orgsn Music
Llring With God
Falton Lewis Jr. MBS
Rei Miller MBS
Flit Frolick MBS
Afternoon Concert
Hop Hsrrlgsn MBS
Superman MBS
Captain Mldnlle MBS
rom Mix MBS
KFJI Feature
Balsiger's
Rodeo Site
The 1947 rodeo headquarters are
located at the Balslger Motor com
pany. Main and Esplanade, and the
telephone number is 9800, the Klam
ath Rodeo association announced
today.
Directors have been appointed to
have charge of each of the events
competing for purses and the list is
announced with Clarence Adams In
charge of the saddle bronc; Jack
Marshall, bareback: Den O'Connor
and Prank Orohs Jr.. bull ride.
Basil Brown. Joe McAullffe and
Freidman Kirk will have charge of
calf roping: Stanley Johnson, Jack
Hope and Merwln Wilde, team rop
lns: Herman and -Ray Vowell and
Bill Hammond, Laurence Horton
and Slivers Emery, best reined cow
horse: Theron Jones and Noble Wll
kerson. ouarter-mllr free-for-all
race: Fat Long and Bill McFarlane,
ittock horse race, quarter-mile:
Ernie Paddock and Graham Stew
art, flve-eiihta-mile free-for-sll:
musical chair. Bob Burleigh In
charge.
Race starters will be Jerrv Mc
Cartie and Ouy Barton, and rare
Judges have ben named as E. R.
Long. Jack O'Connor. Prank Miller.
Walter Campbell. George Noble and
Loren Miller.
Franklin To Head
Lake view Lions
LAKEVIEW, June Dr. Ben
Franklin will head the Lakevlew
Lions club through the 1047-48 fis
cal year, following election held
Thursday at the weekly luncheon at
Hotel Lakevlew.
In the new offices. Trow Long was
nlmously elected to the position
of "delegate to the ladles' auxiliary."
and Whltey Sawyer was elected
chairman of the "justice commit
tee. "
The other new off cers: Bill Arz-
ner, first vice president: Trow Long,
secretary: Dick Proebstel, treasurer;
Glen Shaver, tall twister: Art Sey
mour, lion tamer: Don strong and
Hal Thompson, directors. Art Fish
and Al Mocabee are carry-over directors.
Bobby Coffman, Jean McOauthey.
Roberta Miller, Lynette Lyon. Mary
Lee Coffman and Richard Norland.
Accordion solo Dale Peyton.
(Pupil of Mrs. Fredricks.1
Tap Solo, "Rhytlimolugy" Dar
lene Price.
Hawaiian steel guitar quartet
Fonda Parsons. Joan Hamlin. Bart
Flnley and Ronald Coleman, t Pupils
of Ray Ribak.
Toe Trio Averll Garrlott. Mary
Lee Coffman and Patricia James.
"Blossoms' Betty Wilson. Claud
ette Howell and Sharon Davis.
Tap duet Roberta Miller and
Lynette Lyon, (both from Mnllni.
Ballet duet Loralou Rolph and
Janice Pex.
Tap duet Jackie Murphy and Di
ane Oldenburg.
"A Russian Holiday" Lynette
Lyon. Beverly Swaruen. Roberta
Miller, Betty Jean Sa-atuen, Mona
Chenoweth, Jean McOaughey. Beck
ey Prlddy. Joy Olsen. Orace Cald
well and Mary Lee Coffman.
"The Dying Swan" Darlene
Price.
Spanish Fan Tango Jackie Mur
phy and Diane Oldenburg.
Tap solo Mona Chenoweth.
"Chair Tap" Averll Oarrlott.
Acrobatic group Orace Caldwell.
Darlene Price, Bobby Coffman,
Richard Norland, Lynette Lyon.
Roberta Miller, Patricia James,
Mary Lee Coffman. Jean Mc
Oaunhey, Betty Wilson and Bharon
Davis.
Ernest Armstrong will present
masterpieces on the piano and will
act as accompanist tot' two of the
dances. Mrs. Meade, studio pianist,
will be accompanist for the remain
der of the dances.
other place. I may have to stay
here three or four years to get clear
well."
Curious. I picked up one of the
wires expecting a slight shock. I
felt nothing.
Lake Sportsmen
To Meet Soon
LAKEVIEW. June B Recommen
dations to the state game commis
sion for seasons on big game and up
land birds will be formed at a meet
ing this month of the Lake Countv
Sportsmen's association, it was an
nounced By p. Carl Fetsch, secre
tary of the local group.
Recommendations of this njutrtria.
tlon will be forwarded to the state
commission In time for Its July
meeting, at which time the 1947
hunting seasons will be set.
Nimitz Asks
Merger Speed
WASHTNOTON". June 9 'Pi
Fleet Admiral Chester W. Nlmltx.
chief of naval operations. Saturday
urged "early enactment" of legisla
tion to unify the armed forces under
a single secretary of national at
tense.
"Not until It Is enacted can the
military services function at full ef
ficiency in the solution of the many
urgent problems which are affected
Dy its enactment, ne said.
Nlmltr made the comment In
letter to Chairman Guerney (R
8. D.) of the senate armed ser
vices committee. Guerney made the
letter puouc
The admiral said the bill, which
the committee approved 12 to 0 last
Wednesday, is an improvement over
tnat wnicn tne war and navy de
partments originally recommended
to congress.
Marks Files
Damage Suit
A 1 10.0(10 damage stilt has been
filed with the circuit clerk by Don
ald E. Marks against Clifford and
Claude Shuck, Merrill bualnreameii,
and Donald M. Hiilerlug, formerly a
truck driver for tite Slun k brothers.
The suit Is on behalf of the estate
of the late Mis. Dorman Murks,
slstpr-ln-lnw of the plaintiff, who
died of Injuries received In an auto
accident last . ear.
Mrs. Marks was lit a car driven
by Donald Marks which crashed
Into a parked truck, owned by
Shuck brothers and driven by Ppler
ling on May 36, 1940. The accident
took pluce uii the highway a half
mile east of Merrill.
Mrs. Marks tiled on June 90, 1940.
She was 3 years old,
The suit nilrues that Splerlng had
parked the truck so as to block the
highway, that no flares or warning
devices were displayed and that
Splerlng was drunk and asleep In
the cab of the truck,
The law firm of Ebinger and
Hathaway represents the plaintiff.
Auto Sales
Up In State
PORTLAND, June 9 J1 Auto
mobile aalra In O egotl vaulted 174
per cent In the first four months
of this year, compared with the
same period In 1946, the depart
ment of commerce reported today.
This works out at M 74 tor every
dollar spent on automobiles in 194),
the department said.
Filling station sales also were
up 15 per cent for the period, Wash
ington and California sales lagged
behind the Oregon pace, although
Washington had a gnln of 100 per
cent and California 107 per rent on
auto sales.
The report also listed a gain of
39 per cent for all kinds of busi
ness In the state for the first lour
months, compared with 19 per cent
In Washington and 30 per cent In
California.
The gain In various categories for
Oregon: food 11 per cent: dairy
products 30: bokrrv products la:
rirv nvili 31: furniture, household
goods and radT 37; appliances i f:
hardware 30: lumner ana outturns
material SO.
Indians Say
No On Dams
PCNni tTON. Ore.. June 9 t
More dams In the Columbia and
Snake rivers and their tributaries
were opposed Saturday oy umaiuia
Indians as a violation of their
treaty-guaranteed fishing rlghu.
The Umatilla reservation council
Friday night elected Sam Kaith
Kash as delegate to the Columbia
basin Inter-agcncy committee meet
ing June 35 In Walla Walla and In
structed him to oppose construction
of more dams In those rivers.
The council contended that dams,
which the Indiana said barred
salmon from their natural spawning
grounds, violated the treaty of IBM
which gave the Columbia river tribes
certain fishing sites along the
streams.
Government fish ladders have not
been perfected ettouRh yet to allow a
normal salmon run, the council
agreed.
Klamath Postal
Receipts Slump
Postal receipts for Klamath Falls
post office slumped for May. 1947.
with a decrease of 3 JOS per cent
under May, 1946.
Receipts tor May this year
amounted to a tout of $1694 43.
The records at the post office show
that postal receipts always slump
during the summer months and start
Increasing again in the early fall.
BHA1 P NtWI. m.ra.lk rails. Off. MOWPAT. inn. 9, tsll, P. op ,
Truman Walks With Buddies
1
v ...
cm.
, V j ;i - iais,'ir' T ' ' '"
U t
Vv,
1V: 4
a i it. Truman tealka at tiio front of tMtrado of lila
baddies, battery U, lasth field artillery el World War I. and wave la
i,iiiiM.iiif iha narado. Truman rod tlircuih the donlon
eecllou of Kanaaa CUV. Mo., and Uirn Ml his aula to walk the las
miles with J3lh division veterans.
Six More Vets
Buying Farms
Six additional veterans, one from
Klamath Falls, two from Tultlake
and one each from Lakevlew, Bor
ing and Redmond, won the tight to
! purchase Irrigated pluta III the South
jeiierson county area of uie ue
schutes project. It was annoiinred
Saturday by the farm homes admin
istration. The winners: Henry L. David.
Klamath Falls: Gordon and George
Ulrtwialle. Tulelake: W. H. Camp
bell, Lakevlew: Linden L. Luiufy,
Boring, and George W, Moore, Red
mond. All are veterans of World
War 3.
They brought to 14 the number
of veterans of World War 1 who
have been awarded purchase rlihta
In the reclamation project. Only
three plots now remain available.
Bruce Stewart, administrator of the
fviiiivrrniTi
Oat finishing
touches give your garment
that custom-made look, Ex
pert workmanship at reason
able charges.
SINGER SEWING CENTER
418 Main Phone 8402
TUESDAY EVE, JUNE 10
:no eportt Lineup
S:IS Homo Town News
S: World News Summary
:2 Klam. Tbeatro Guide
S'SS Conservation Profrans
7:'Froadlr Wo Ball
7:18 Salvation Army
1:10 Labor Must Be Free ABC
7:tS Srmpbony of Melody
Site Ltn and Abner ABO
S:ISMeleolm Epley
S:S0 Dark Venture ABC
J 00 Boston Pops Concert ABC
S:
t: '
10:00 stardaat Melodies
I:IS " "
I0:0 Freddy Martin Oreb, ABC
ll:oe Nlihlcap Newscset
lias Dr.am Time
litis
itaosirn.orr
Gabriel Realtor
Qaia Sbaw
Around Town
Western Melodies
Wsrden's Crime Cases MBS
Specie) Inveattfalor MBS
Bed Bydor MBS
Gardenias Today'
Dave Rose Orrh.
Tbe Falcon MHS
Glen Hardr. News MBS
Wlaard of Odds MBS
Mill Hertb Trio
Jack Barrows Orch. MBS
Follon Lewis Jr. MBS
Newe MBS
Muslo Ae Von Like It
Crnle neekseber Orcb. MBS
Jack Barrows Orcb. MBS
WE HAVE A COMPLETE STOCK OF
III BELTS
for all fractional horse power
equipment-.
Washers, Refrigerators, other
equipment using (mall motors.
KLAMATH MACHINE
Spring and Elm & Locomotive Works
Pbone 5141
MILL SUPPLY DEPT.
Poor mechanical conditions of ears
are causes for manv accidents. Keep
your ear In good repair. Insure
with Hans Norland. 123 N. Slh 81.
Let Him Pass
MAKE WAY MAKE WAY
Step aside for the man with the
old dead branch. See him set the
dead thing against that living tree.
Tree and branch unite and Ufa
sets up In the branch. It lives.
puts out leaves, duus ana men
fruit.
TRUE PICTURE This is a true
filcture. Just like that, God gave
Ife to dead men In the old city of
Ephesus. To you who were dead
in your sins, Ood gave life. So the
Bible telle it. They had sinned and
the wages of sin Is death Bible
death which Is eternal separation
from Ood. But Ood gave them life.
LIFE FOR YOU ALHO You
must believe down In your heart
that Christ took all your sins and
died for you and cleared you. You
must have faith to believe that
Christ died for all your sins and
that you stand cleared with Ood.
Faith Is of the Bible. No Bible, no
faith. Little Bible, little faith. Much
Bible, much faith. Or get faith
from someone who can tell you.
Believe and God gives you life
with Himself. You are born again
and have God-life. Said a railroad
man "I am 20 and BORN AGAIN.
I work on the C. P. Ry. By God's
grace I will keep my life pleasing
to Him and testify to His saving
power and grace.
8. W. McChesney. Rd., Portland-1-Ore.
This space paid lor by an
Oregon family. 1
district, said Uie sis already had
drawn lot fur selecting their farms.
The uirn were selected as the re
suit of eight mimlhe' acmnlng of
applicants by a roinmillre nf Jrflrr
aim county ranrhera. A total ol IM
veterans had applied.
Sncll Appoints
Klamath Man
8A1.KM. June ( William u.
Ortluaer of Portland was apiwinlrd
as a member of Uie stale apprentice
ship council, retirraentliig employ
era, by Gov. Karl rlnrlt rlaturday.
Oetlnger succeeds William Krut-ge.-
of Oregon City, who did not seek
reappointment to ins tour year
term.
Ralph Waggoner of Klamath Palls
was reappointed to the council re
presenting employes.
Make your spring cleaning pay elf.
Sell those still useful but no longer
needed articles through The Herald
and News Want Ads.
aaw-
Anything can Happen sad
uiually dots when Johnny
Oleta puis the studio audi
ence through the mill with
loony cniiixrs, trunii, gtm,
tricki! Tune in "Ladies Be
Sealed."
ADIES be
EATED
Moridayt tftrtofli Frifcys
KFLW - ABC
1:00-3:30 P, M.
American Broadratling Company
0
Are. your
HEARING AID
BATTERIES
costing TOO MUCHf
Then visit
the IteSt eaaaaaaaaaaaausoaaaajnao
Sonotone
Hearing
Center
Wi-Ne-Ma Hotel
9 a. m. June 11th to
5 p. m. June 12th
Coon a In ee the aew Soaoteme
with "Magic Hot" that solves
the greatest problem of all-in-one
hearing aids! First weal
11 with balterlea kialde no bat
tery eorda. Necond whenever
yoa want, add long-laaltni EX
TRA POWER and HAVE CP TO
lI In battery eeals!
C. R. A0AMS0N,
Manager
louotone of Medford
FARMERS! - TRUCK OWNERS!
You con haul your own
BLOCKWOOD
as long at there it a surplus of blocks.
This special offer connot be had when supply it short.
DON'T DELAY ORDER TODAY
FRED H. HEILBRONNER
oprinff u
'Fui-U Thul BUfy" Pliu Bervlr
8lnce 1919
rhon 4 1 SI
UV s5SlYMlaHTBr5p lt2llTTtXRS wees If PH0V vou think thatoi iadi
Ac' VatWW&, Hewe WASN'T A
Mjjj.
"i" News MBS
t
II
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