The Klamath news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1923-1942, May 20, 1941, Page 10, Image 10

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    PAGE TEN
THE KEWS AND THE HERALD. KLAMATH FALLS. OREGON
Mr7K? 1941
E
0 HESS
T
Br Louis P. Lochner
BERLIN, May 19 (UP) Frau
Use Hess, the brunette, mannish
ly dressed wife of Rudolf Hess,
does not figure In any way in
the investigation of her hus
band's sensational flight to Scot
land, authorized sources said to
day. With her Jaw set in determina
tion, she has been observed in
the past two days at her hus
band's office in the Wilhelm
atrasse. Unmolested, and ac
companied only by her usual
brown-shirted chauffeur, she ap
parently was removing personal
things from the headquarters of
Adolf Hitler's erstwhile shadow.
Frau Hess is in almost every
respect the very antithesis of
Emmy Goering. wife of the No.
2 mud leader, or of Magda Goeb
bels. wife of Propaganda Min
ister Paul Joseph Goebels.
Frau Goering, extremely wo
manly, is devoted to the theatre
and arts; and Frau Goebels
dresses in chic clothes and has
a flair for social life.
Frau Hess wears her dark
hair closely cropped and parted
masculine fashion. She usually
wears riding boots.
Her dresses are severely tail
ored. She shuns society, abhors
evening dress, and avoids pub
licity. Now around 40, she was mar
ried to Hess 14 years ago. She
still continues her medical stud
ies, in which she became inter
ested through her father, the late
army surgeon general Fritz Pro
ehl of Potsdam. Her love now
centers upon her only child, Rue
diger Hess, who was born on
Armistice day, 1937, and chris
tened according to Germanic
rites, with Hitler as godfather.
Columbia Salmon
Run Sets Record
PORTLAND, Ore, May 19
VP) Army engineers, who
count the fish that swim over
the dam, said Saturday that the
spring salmon run in the Co
lumbia river had reached rec
ord proportions.
Figures from Bonneville dam
disclosed that 51,501 salmon
had passed upriver in April,
compared to 37,253 in the same
month last year. Other fish in
creased similarly.
Hits the spot, never fails,
good old Wieland's Extra Palel
Salute to
Graduates
By EARL WHITLOCK
One hears it said, on all sides,
that our schools and colleges are
hotbeds of pacifism. And it is
always said as
if this fact con
demned teachers
and students
alike.
Well, the fact
is true let us
hope. But the
condemnation is fc
false. Surely if
even a child can
study for sev
eral years with
out coming to the conclusion
that peace is worth while, then
there is something all wrong
with our educational system.
The youngsters who will receive
their diplomas this spring have
assuredly learned that peace is
greatly preferable to war. One
would hate to see our schools
turning out millions of youth
trained to believe, on the Hitler
system that their highest destiny
was to grab a gun and go kiil
some omer youngster.
But we needn't worry about
our youth's pacifism being car-
nea ioo iar. ineyre a quite
normal, healthy, happy bunch
who would prefer not to fight
dui wno are willing to take on
anyone, regardless of size, who
treads on their rights. Should
war be forced upon us, I'll
venture you'll find among them
a greater proportion of volun
teers than any other national
crisis has ever developed.
But they hope with all the
rest of us that some among
their fine young minds, will be
able to evolve some idea which
will forever make war and the
hideous waste of war, unneces
sary, if this is "pacifism," it
is also common sense, patrio
tism, humanitarianism and
Christianity.
"We invite you to visit Mem
ory Garden."
Next Monday Mr. Whltlock of
the Whltlock Funeral Home will
comment on "Key to Trouble."
N AIDING HDP
" li
fi ' V,
m
The three lads above were
to light! Jim Bocchi. first vice
Flying in High Altitudes
Brings New Pilot Problems
By Howard W. Blakeslee
NEW YORK. May 19 (UPV
(The Special News Service) Fly
ing at 30,000 feet, a British offi
cer, speaking by radio to the 11
other pilots in his squadron,
dropped the pipe-stem through
which he was breathing oxygen.
It was at his feet. He saw it
there, and finished his instruc
tions before bending to recover
it
When, a moment later, he
stretched his arm down to grasp
the thing, his arm wouldn't go
where he wanted. The stem seem
ed to be moving around, al
though actually it was unmoved.
His mind was soon confused by
the brief lack of oxygen that he
could not recover the breathing
tube.
This incident, recently report
ed to a meeting of American phy
sicians was their introduction to
a new set of problems in human
endurance.
The oxygen tube incident was
only a minor one, easily explain
ed. At 30,000 feet a man can stay
conscious only one to two min
utes without breathing pure oxy
gen. But before even that brief
interval, he is like a drunk
The serious aspect is that
this altitude fighting pilots meet
many conditions heretofore al-
ii., ..-I
most completely unknown.
The most nerfeet nhvsirnl unrt
m.ti ' ,..,
may fail, while less perfect ones
don't
It is of vital importance for
doctors to discover these differ
ences before the men break
down.
The discovery is not possible
yet, unless Germany has found
tlhn mathful Uaai.ni1.iU . n
must train 'for months before
their limits are learned, and the
result is a real bottleneck in "onz,e rarrlsn- ee '
pilots I horseshoe games were played
Seine of the handicaps are Just I tne men wWn Kenn"h New
coming to light. One is anisei-! ." C0.pP'ng " tltle, ?
konia. That is the eye trouble I champ' Seyera' baseball
which was brought to light a mes were played by the mem
few years ago in a Dartmouth I f the scno0'
college clinic.
It means that the eyes dis-1 ALBANY HIGH WINS
place or distort objects so that tcau tint c titi e
wicji ue iiui reauy wnere wey
look to be. Try looking through
any imperfect window-pane to
get the effect of aniseikonia.
This trouble is so important
in air fighting that even glass
windshields have been rede-
signed to get rid of aniseikonia
of dual pilot control. If the elass !
curves aren't just right, one pilot
sees the enemy in a different
place than his co-pilot.
Night blindness has been ag
gravated for some men by high
altitudes. There also have been
hearing difficulties, due to the
speedy change in air pressure
when rising at the rate of a
mile a minute.
Last November, after the Ger
man mass raids, the American
doctors were told that England
had 250 good pilots grounded.
The first diagnosis was aero-
High School Student Officers
among high school student body
- president; Donald Robin, vice president: Steve Stewart, yell king.
embolism, meaning the lime
kind of "bends" which deep sea
divers get from nitrogen bubbles
in their blood. Now it is known
that most of these pilots did not
have the altitude bends, but
something much worse.
Their nerves and the function
ing of glands and hearts were
variously out of order. It might
be called altitude shock. Doctors
call it simply "stress."
The problem of dive bomber
pilots remaining conscious while
straightening out the plane after
the dive appears to have been
solved fairly well by the men
themselves. The pilot bends for
ward, like a man crouching, try
ing to touch the floor with his
head, and this position keeps the
blood from draining from his
brain.
SPRAGUE RIVER The an-
,'nual Sprague river school and
n P'?"lc- as 1held Th""-
' y 15 "i,1"8 meaf?ow
one mile south of town. Over
l2no . .
. . r v J .i,v,
wmcn occurred on
the first .
"perfect weather'
last ten days.
day in the
During the morning games
were played and races run.
Prizes of candy bars
were !
awarded to the winners of I
sack race, dashes, wheelbarrow
race, three-legged race and oth
er events. A treasure hunt.
J?"" took the children all over
the mountainside was won by
EUGENE, Ore., May 19 ()
Albany high school won the Wil
lamette valley invitational golf
championship here Saturday
from a field of 12 teams, includ-
m8 three from Washington.
Ken Roberts, Albany, turned
in the medal score of 73 to pace
the vlc,ors to a 398 aggregate j
in-uic. unu was secona wun
404 and Longview third with
406.
Bike Missing Lennis Johnson,
80 Lippincott street, reported to
city police the loss of his Colson
bicycle from Conger avenue
sometime this weekend.
Eagles Auxiliary The Eagles
auxiliary drum corps will prac
tice Tuesday night at 7:30 at the
Eagles hall. AH members are
urged to attend.
Kenncll-Kllis
officers elected for 1941-42. Left
CITY BRIEFS
i i
Dmtm TnltiatiAft All m.m.
k, and n,w m,mh. hr
I initiated by the Degree of Hon-
1 or who desire to attend the
banquet are asked to make res
lervations by calling Grace
Bock at 6346, Estella Smith
at 6985, or Caroline Peterson at
5494 before Saturday, May 24.
The banquet will be held at the
Presbyterian church Monday,
May 26, at 6:30.
Leaves for East Mrs. Wil
liam Connelly and two sons. Billy
and John, accompanied by Mrs.
Cornell's mother, Mrs. Oscar!
Shive, left Monday morning by !
train for Wooster, O., where the
Connellys reside. Mrs. Shive
will accompany her daughter as :
far as Chicago where Connelly 1
will meet his family. The Con-,
nellys have visited here for the
past few months.
Degree Officers The Degree
of Honor will have officers
practice from 9 to 10 and drill
practice from 10 to 11 at the
KC hall Wednesday morning.
All officers are requested to be
present at the practice for an
official inspection.
Mrs. Uerlings Improves
Mrs. Wallace Uerlings is show
ing rapid improvement follow
ing a serious illness, and it is ex
pected that she will be ud and
around next week. She has been
confined to her home on Shasta
way for the past four weeks.
Car Missing Charles Mona.
han, 60 Main street, reported to
city police his car was stolen
from in front of 1811 Oregon
avenue some time early Sunday
morning. Keys were in the car
and five gallons of gas in the
tank.
Windows Broken Mrs. R. T.
Baldwin, 704 California avenue,
has asked city police to locate
the culprit who broke five win
dows in her home when rocks
were thrown at the building
some time this weekend.
Townsend Club The Town
send club No. 1 will meet at
the KC hall Tuesday. May 20.
at 8 p. m. Dancing will follow
the meeting for members and
friends.
On Vacation Miss Cleo Cham
pagne, an employe of Copco, is
spending a week in Portland.
Graduates' Special
Oil Permanent!
2 for $3.96
Other Permanent
$2.50 to $5.00
Individual Hair Styling
by
Dorothy Stinson and Beryl
Durant
Room 501 - Med.-Dental Bldg.
Phone 6482
J
LAWS OF LIFE
TO
"There are many ways of liv
ing but only one way of making
a life." Rev. L. K. Johnson told
hiK school graduates in the
KUHS baccalaureate services
held in the packed school audi
torium Sunday.
"The psalmist sets forth the
blessed way and the cursed
way." said the minister.
"Those who walk in the coun
sel of the ungodly, those who
prefer the company of irrespon
sible persons, those whose vir
tues arc cast aside and who sit
in the scat of the scornful are on
the road that is cursed and leads
to oblivion.
"Those who delight in God's
laws, moral and natural, who
meditate on the law and see it
to be a law of love, with due re
spect for God (for no man rises
above his conception of God)
fellowman and self, are on the
way of life.
"Men, though living In mod-
ern
times and doing things in
different ways remain essential-
ly the same as man always has
been. If he would continue to
be on the way of life he must
operate under the laws of God
and nature.
"To help us build our lives
and keep them on the way of
life we will take the old instru-1
merits of building as guides. The
level keeps the foundation on
the right plane in relation to the I
force of gravity. God's laws are
rieiineH to
keep men in the
right relation to God.
"The square is an Instrument
used to construct a building in
such a way that thiniis will go
together and fit properly. God's
law is the square of our lives
that keeps us in the right rela
tion to our fellow man.
"The plumb line is used to
keep the structure and the pil
lars upright. God's law is the
plumb line that keeps us in
right relation to ourselves, that
we keep character and are able j
to support and thrust forward
our civilization.
"Christ embodied these things
and lives them therefore His
name is the greatest name in all
the earth."
Rev. J. Clarence Orr presided,
and Rev. Gottfried Anderson,
Rev. Victor Phillips, and Rev.
Hugh Bronson participated.
Music was furnished by the
a capclla chorus under Charles
Stanfield, and the orchestra un
der Guy Bates.
Man Sought City police were
asked to locate Peter lacino, 20,
thought to be employed in the
lumber mills of this vicinity
Iacino's father is reported serl
ously 111 in Buhl hospital, Far-
rell. Pa.
Car Stolen Shelby Lawver,
Sprague River rancher, reported
to city police the theft of his car
some time Sunday nleht.
AM PANTINOH
nr-i aLlaftl laTCe
A et of food pftlnr enhjneet rh value of
property -rgjkn tt more ttrctrv to pot
ibie bwym and pf
taot tt tram rot and 'de
cay.
BUT bo aura that you
ui p.nt made by an
EXPfRiENCtOmarulac
turvr and o-d by a RE
LIABLE dctar. Thets
Iha kind carry.
CfNfRAL 100 pun
PAINT kt unequalled for
hear laitinf quality and
tt thertfore mere aco
nomxal to uw,
Ai. for FREE COLOR. CARD thowinf 26 cot
c and ugfairions on how to do a good
pamtmg ob.
515 MAIN
Lilly Services
Are Scheduled
Funeral services for the late
Rulnh H. Lilly, former resident
of Klamath Falls and Merrill,
who passed away at the family
home in Corvallls, will be held
Tuesday, May 20, It was learn
ed Monday.
The services will start at 10
a. m. at Kceney's funeral home
in Corvallls.
THREE PLIES TO
SAN" FRANCISCO, May 19
Three airpUnKi have been placed
under contract to the US forest
service for use In aerial fire con
trol throuRhnut the IB national
forests of California and south
western Nevada.
Regional Forester S. B. Show
announced today that successful
bidders whose contracts have
been approved by the secretary
of agriculture are Willows Fly
inn service. Willows, Calif.:
M. V. CiuMavson, Oakland, and
the Schneider Aero service,
operating from Chandler field,
Fresno.
The aerial contracts call for
rental of the three planes to the
forest service on an hourly basis
during the forest fire season,
June 1 to November 13.
At Willows, a six pluce cabin
plane will be in constant readi
ness for dropping fire line sup
plies by parachute, transporting
key personnel to large fires, and
for reconnaissance work overj
fires. I
The four-place planes at both
Fresno and Oakland will be ,
used for reconnnaissance flying!
and transporting officer person-
nel.
Forest fire fighting officials 1
at regional headquarters said
that the three contract airplanes
would care for immediate needs
during any period of emergency
fire conditions.
However, If severe and pro
longed fires break out, at least a
score of private and commercial
airplanes will be available to the
forest sen ice for emergency use.
JENNINGS-WAUIS
WIN STATE BEST-BALL
PORTLAND, May 10 -P
Louis Jennings, Oregon amateur
champion, and Wally Wallis.
both of Portland, won the third
annual best-ball state golf cham
pionship here yesterday.
The pair shot 141 over the
Riverside course to dethrone Ray
Honsberger and Bob Hofer,
Portland, who turned in a 147
to tie for seventh.
LooKing (or Bargains?
tn the Classified pae
Turr.
mm m -mmrW- T f ' -J aonv WV 1
I I lit
A WORLD-FAMED VACATION
...AT YOUR DOORSTEP
Mai reservations now
YOSEMITE PARK AND CURRY CO.'
39 Geary St., San Francisco, Calif.
OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGSNT
BUDDY POPPY
SALE SLATED
FOB if 24
Arrangements have been com
pleted for the annual Buddy
Poppy sale to be conducted In
this community Saturday. May
24, under the auspices of Pelican
Post 1383, Veterans of Forelun
Wan of the United States and
its auxiliary.
To honor the dead by help
ing the living," expresses clear
ly and concisely the purpose of
the annual sale of Buddy Pop
pirs, the copyrljihted memorial
flower of the Vr'W, by approxi
mately 4000 posts of the VKW
and their auxiliaries.
The proceeds of this sale are
set aside to be used entirely for
the purpose of relief of needy
and disabled veterans, their de
pendents, and the widows and
orphans of deceased veterans.
A portion of the receipts of the
sale is used for the mainten
ance of the VFW national home
for widows and orphans of de
ceased veterans. At this home,
the orphans are given, as near
ly as possible to give, the nax
mat home life and advantages
of tho average American child
which would have been their
heritage, had not their fathers
passed on. Each year, through
the medium of the annual VFW
Buddy Poppy sale, the general
public is given the opportunity
to subscribe to this great
humanitarian enterprise, and In
the words of Abraham Lincoln,
"To care for him who has borne
the battle, and his widow and
orphans." The balance of the
proceeds of the sale are used
locally for the relief of needy
Put Those Idle Dollars
Into "Insured Savings"
Your Sovlngs Account up to $5000 Is Insured by
on ogency of the "Greotest Government in the
World!" Start that account today!
FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF
KLAMATH FALLS
Mtmber Federal Bavins and Lean Insurance Corporation
Sixth at Main Dial 193
just nme your
sw . favorite Summer fun,
Vi 1 i fv-51f Yosemire has it!
a ' . "V There's tennis, golC
ill'1' A li swimming, hiking,
BailrV Vt lY Llj birbccues, horseback
f ( tWl -AT breakfasts, dancing JaV
f I- tt 1 fTETTTn2 ni 0lher niKhty "
""flf Y 2sdr tcrtainmcnt.
MM .jtz
and disabled veterans and thelr
families. (l)
A quota of five thousand pop
ples has been assigned the Post
for this sale. As the demand
greatly exceeded the supply the
past two years when four thous
and Buddy Popples were placed
on sale. It Is expected that th
number of Popples available this
year will be quickly disposed of.
All cltliens are cordially Invited
to purchase a Huddy Poppy, to
contribute to this great cause
In accordance with their means,
and thus, "Honor the dead by
helping the living."
STATE BPW OFFICE
PORTLAND, May 10 P
Germany has destroyed oppor
tunities for women, Miss Mar
gnret lllrkey, SI. Louis, Mo., edu
nil
3
cation chairman of the Natliina
Federation of Business and Pi
fesslonnl Women's clubs.
here Saturday.
She urged delegates to the
Oregon Business and Profession
al Women's convention to "bring
against nar-tlsm what nazlism
hasn't got."
Miss Evangeline Phllbin, Port
land, was reelected president.
Other officers. Hilda Swenson,
Salem, first vice president; Mrs.
Isabelle llrixner, Klamath Falls,
second vice president; Mrs. Kath
leen Miller. Albany, recording
secretary; Mrs. Maude Hasbrouk,
Portland, corresponding secre
tary; Mrs. Edna Prow, Grants
Pass, treasurer.
Read the Classified Page.
RENT A BIKE
at
POOLE'S
ttl S. Ml
, th. Hmt m Day
join g saddle trip
party into the "high
country." Six days of
glorious camp life
with sudden grandeur
t every turn of your
zigzag trail.
the banks of a tnur- I I
if.
3
UNSURPASSEV
"7&y as Ayt UVSURPASSED x