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About The Klamath news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1923-1942 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1941)
News and Herald Farm Page
Farmers Hope for
Better Year Based
On Definite Facts
Br C A. HENDERSON iWith the voting of wheat quotas
Klamath County Agent o' wheat growers, some improve
With the completion of shin-1 ment the Se"al grain
ments of major crops, such as
potatoes, produced in 1940, farm
ers of the Klamath basin are
looking forward hopefully to a
better year in 1941.
Several events of recent date
Indicate that this hope might be
founded on considerable fact. In
the first place, several import
ant agricultural products have
been designated by the sec re
tary of agriculture as products
greatly needed by England and
an urgent request has come for-
ward asking farmers to produce
these in ever-increasing quanti-
ties. Prices of these crops have
hun aiinnnl-tawl find 11-1 1 1 cun.
J "T " "
iraiiiu iiu..B, u"
nunem diuuiub DiitKiHui. -
Among products so designated
are: dairy products, poultry
products, pork, and recently to
matoes and beans have been
added. A price of 31 cents per
pound on Duller, u cents perand clovers & seeded per acre
dozen for eggs. 9 cents per
pound for pork based on Chi-
cago, nave oeen esmousnea as hav. shown wonderful promise
minimum prices. It is the inten-! Some of these sn0wing the most
tion of the government to step , growth t0 date under various
in and purchase these commodi-1 conditions are: crested wheat
ties in volume at or about these grass th fairway and standard
figures. strains: smooth bromegrass:
Pork producers are asked to . moUntain brome grass; perennial
make hogs a little heavier, ! wheat grass Nevada bluegrass.
poultrymen to feed for heavier i bjg blue grass ljule bluegras.
production, and dairymen to in-; and m some cases Asian rye. A
crease the dairy ration. There total of approximately 75 to 100
is plenty of grain available and tvpe of dry iand grasses and
dairy cattle, poultry and hogs:ci0vers were tried out in 18
can account for considerable of 1 nurseries
the grain surplus. These three ,n general, conditions the past
livestock products combined vear have been quite favorable
with tomatoes and beans now I 'or mean food animals such as
on the list, are rich in food value . cattle and sheep, as to both
and high in vitamins and will j market and feed available. Pres
o far toward relieving any food ent demand for meat products
shortage that may develop medicates continuation of these
England. In the case of these conditions. Timely May rains
products, the farm program is have greatly improved range
used to increase rather than de- i conditions throughout all of
crease production. This is the Eastern Oregon and assured a
first time the farm program has : plentiful supply of hav. Low
been used this way, showing that ; price of feed grains hive made
it works both ways, either to in-, increased feeding profitable,
crease or decrease production. With nnle government support.
The matter of new crops is'm0re than likely other animal
occupying considerable grower : products such as pork, turkeys,
attention Just now. The heavy try and dairy products, will
potato crop of last year withjjoin the select meat products
relatively low prices, has caused jfamily this season,
many growers to look for new Some lncrease in livestock
crops to grow. Interest is very production is anticipated in the
keen in new seed crops, vege- ( Klamath district for 1941, with
table seed crops being added to early marketing of all livestock
both grass and clover crops now j ing the rule rather than the
prouuteu m w'"" ,ul
ume. New additions to the small
aeed family of vegetable crops
in jusuum county ate oc.tjai
kinds of peas, different types of
horse beans, different types of
mustard, radish, spinach, and
several others. Unquestionably,
this development will lead to
new fields of agricultural pro
duction throughout the Klamath
There is also interest in flower
seeds and medicinal plants.
These have not reached the
stage, however, beyond trial
plots this season. There is, how
ever, considerable increase in
such vegetable seeds as cabbage,
turnips, rutabagos, and onions.
Potato shipments were prac
tically completed on June 1, the
season's total being in the neigh-
borhood of 9600 cars. In addi
tion, another 600 cars of No. 2
grade or better were diverted
for livestock feeding purposes.
There are several indications at
the present time that acreage
planted this year will be some
what less than for thc past three
years. Some of the acreage taken
out of potatoes will be planted
to other crops listed above as
well as to an increased acreage
of sugar beets. Incidentally, thc
sugar beet crop shows increased
acreage, both for sugar and seed
In general, small seeds win
show some increase particularly
as to amereni ciovers, ul.i
wmte uuicn. lunusu
white, and strawberry clover.
Ai.iir. rw hnlri remain
bout the same as last year or
perhaps slightly less. Prospects;
are that good crops of all grains j
Will be narvestea, wnn acreage
about the same as that of 1940.
Help IS Mile of Kidney Tubes
Flush Out Poisonous Waste
If ytm bav An nrma of aHH I n yoor blood ;
yon? lo tnila of kidorjr tubes my bo over
worked. Tbese tlnr filter, ud tubea sro work
InC dy and night to belp Nature nd your
Ay ofeiww arids tnd poisonous want.
W ben duotder of kidney 7uoctjoD nemutj
poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it
jnay causa nagginx backaebe, r heumal in paina,
leg paias, loea of pep and eoerev. gettinjt up
riilbts. amllini, punlneai under tbe eyea,
eadaebea and dluinees. uent or seanr
Paaaatea wiUj emartitut and buntina: some,
times ahon there ia something wrong witb
your kjdoeys or Madder.
Kidneys may n-e.1 help the tame as boweh;
"V"n""irdniff '""or ' used mo-
fmalully by millions for over 40 yean. Tbey
e happy relief and will help the IS miles of
wuy ,-ubes flush out poisonous waste trout
soul blood, (ist rjoaAViW
market should result. Also, in
creased feeding of grain to live
stock should have an effect on
the grain market. The consider
able carryover of alfalfa hay
would indicate some decrease in
acreage of this crop, with some
corresponding increase in im
proved pastures of grass and
clover. Mixtures of improved
grasses and clovers for irrigated
lands have received considerable
attcntion on thc of growers
,his and fur.
j ,her encouraged bv inclusion of
tun, under the AAA
nrrlffram The nsstnre, are a
mixUlre ot tej fcscue. chewing s
j fescue, meadow tcscue. smootnipic are hungry, some often are,
bromegrass. orchard grass, tall
meadow oat grass, English rye
or western rygrass, straw
berry clover, ladino clover,
white clover and alsike clover.
A total of around 20 pounds of
combinations of these grasses
,n addition, . number of
j grasl!es uscd in dry land areas
exception. All in all, the year
; 1941 lookj much more hopeful
jthan its predecessor.
SALEM, June 5,
$44,839 Wednesday to the coun
ties for maintaining county fairs,
each county receiving 1-20 of 1
per cent of its assessed valuation.
The apportionment includes:
Baker $827, Benton $701,
Clackamas $2151, Clatsop $737,
Columbia $587, Coos $1035,
schutes s584' Douglas sl272, Gil
liam $355, Grant $338.
Harney $311, Hood River $414,
Jackson $1427, Jefferson $199,
Josephine $382. Klamath $1823,
Lake $440, Lane $2193, Lincoln
$413, Linn $1461, Malheur $604,
Morrow $360, Multnomah $15,-
366, Polk $818. Sherman $357
Tillamook $561," Umatilla $1908,'!
Union $796, Wallowa $411. Was
co $730, Washington $1324,
Wheeler $157, Yamhill $1010.
LABOR CAMP SOUGHT
ALBANY, Ore. With har-
1 I VPstintr nt n million 1.11-,,. ...
crop and j2no.ooo worth of small I
frults dcpcnding argcly on tran- i
slent labor, Linn county farmers LYONS Or. ru
iare making annlication to the', ljYONS- Chewmgs
. 5 "?..I.PP".C! M fescue and highland bent grass
irtiiiii oecurny aominisiraiion
;or a mobi,c ,abor c rcDorts '
County Aecnt F. C. Mullen If
the camp is approved, between
200 and 300
families will bejtrials in Llnn COunty reported
brought in for harvesting sea
sonal crops. Among other coun
ties interested in obtaining one
of these mobile camps is Wasco,
which will need additional help
for the cherry harvest.
EVERY SAT. NIGHT
Air Conditioned for Your
FOR NEW YEAR
VOTED AT MEET
At the annual nromm nlan.
ning dav of the county home ex-
tension groups held last week at
the Altamont iunior hich school.
it was brought out that nutrition ! more than 2000, says Seymour, j amj Kluinatli Falls districts lire
is a national problem. Housing plans have been com-1 expected to produce a grand ar-
Azalea Sager, state home dem-; pletcd. with the engagement ofiniy f blossoms for the annual
onstration leader from Oregon all of the halls and 30 sororities flower exhibit to be presented
State college, was present to dis- a"d fraternities to house the to ,,0 public on Sunday, June
cuss some of the national pro-1 boys and girls. Thc boys willitj witH the flower pageant to
grams which are being promoted I've in the big men s dor-, emphasize also clever arrange
by the national defense commit-1 mitory and in 10 of the fra- mcnts.
tee. The nation's goal is that
everyone shall have an adequate
diet in every respect for good
nutrition. Studies have shown
that millions of people in this
country are living on diets that
are below the safety line. Thi
does not mean that all these pco-
nor do all that subsist on poor
diets, show symptoms of pel
lagra, banberi, scurvey, anemia,
or other well defined diseases.
For every case of actual illness
traceable to poor diets, there arc
probably hundreds of border line
cases. The nation's families
need good diets to safeguard
there own health and to strength
en the defense of the country
With these things in mind, thc
women present representing dif-j fruit in which there's no waste, stems essential. Removal of side
ferent parts of the county voted Thc tree grew from a seed Mrs. buds and branches from Individ
on the home extension program j Wilcox planted. It's 10 years old , ual blooms required,
for the following year. Some of . and always has borne corelcss. I Class 1. Columbine (one
the subjects which will he riem-: c.Hlec fruit hr niH Thn urv. SOrnv).
onstrated and discussed arc as
follows: Adequate diets for all
families; buffet meals; safe home
dry cleaning; being a good citi-
zen; financial planning; newer j
sewing finishes; meeting health;
emergencies: and household aids. 1
Included in the recreational pro-j
gram for the following vear was 1
a skit festival and training meet-i
inffs for leader on snuari rianr.
ing. patriotic programs, and ap-! until this spring s blooms were w,th foliage), a. single, b. dou
plying make-up for skits and available but received several b,p , , .
Pla.vs. choice ones a few days ago. Ex-1 Pyrethrum (three)
The familv relation, rficen . k ,.i,. Class 8. Iris (1 stalk with
sion groups decided to meet in
me lau to organize and to dis-!
cuss the series of meetings which
they would like to study.
inree new members were:
elected to the Klamath county ,
home extension committee. They .
are Mrs. Mildred Schultz. Fair-
haven, for three years; Mrs. C,
F. Stump, Bly, for thr-
and Mrs. Ida Grimes, Olcne,
one year. The members
terms expired this year are Mrs. j
Lee Holliday, Fairhaven; Mrs.
Fred Fletcher. Klamath Falls;1
and Mrs. Jesse Drew, Hildcbrand. !
Representatives of different j
communities who nttnriri ihi
meeting were as follows: Poe-
Valley-OIene, Mrs. Lucile Barnes, 1
Mn F n EV,,o.- J ! t.
Holzhouser: Merrill, Mrs. Bill
Rogers, Mrs. Alonzo Hodges,
Mrs. R. Cannell, Mrs. Vena M. i
Click; Dairy, Mrs. Maxine Aker-l
son, Mrs. Cleora Arant; Henley,
Mrs. t red Mueller, Mrs. Al Birk;
Bly, Mrs. C. F. StumD. Mrs.
James Dixon, Mrs. David Camp-,
M. A. Mullins; Alta-i
mont, Mrs. M. C. Thurman, Mrs.!
B. V. Yaden : Bonanza. Mrs. Fred
Rueck, Mrs. C. H. Sewald, Mrs.
N. B. Carl; Modoc Point, Mrs.
G. C. Langley, Mrs. A. R. Stump;
Malin, Mrs. J. P. Haley, Mrs.
Ivan Ottoman; Algoma, Mrs. Nels
Hanson; Fairhaven, Mrs. Lee
Holliday, Mrs. C. V. Schultz,
Mrs. L. L. Smith, Mrs. O. B.
Thurman; Weyerhaeuser eamn
f0. 4, Mrs. Olive Frasicr, Mrs. L. 1 Ior psychiatrists in San francisco
Z. Harbin; Shasta - Homedalc, June 20 and 21. Those who will
Mrs. C. E. McClclIan; Chiioquin, 1 attend the meeting, sponsored by
Mrs. Andy Sullivan, Mrs. Gordon national selective service head
Canady. Farm security admin. i quarters, are Dr. D. C. Evans,
istration was represented by j superintendent of thc state hos
Mary Belle Bcswick, home man-' P'tal; Dr. Horace G. Miller, su.
agement supervisor, and the i Perintcndent of the Fairvicw
county school system, by Mrs.
The home extension mcetines :
for this year will begin in Sep- Eastern Oregon State hospital,
tember for local organizations! A,so attending will be Licu
and demonstrations on safe home ' 'tnanl Colonel Elmer V. Wooton,
dry cleaning, according to Win-
nifred K. Gillcn, home
GRASS CONTROLS FERNS
t .jj , . . ... ,
"fV 5 e. ,n. ,m!
spring on burned-over fern land
may be a solution to thc fern
nrnhlnm or-pnp.llnn t. ........ t
by County Agent F. C. Mullen.
Pastures grazed heavily by sheep
have made good growth and
practically no fern is showing
up because the sheep keep thc
young fern shoots broken off.
Another year of pasturing will
indicate definitely the feasibility
of spring seeding of grasses on
burned-over fern land in this
region, says Mullen.
Sunday - June 15
More 4 11 club members than
ever before are planning to at
tend this year's two-week club
summer session at the college,
according to preliminary lists
received from the various coun
ties by II. C. Seymour, state club
leader. The session opens thus
year on Monday, June 9, and
closes Friday, June 20.
while the preliminary lists
-'how close to 230O signed up
ow- ' USUB' reduction will
! mean actual attendance of
tcrnities and sororities. 1 he gins
occupy both vtnioo ami
Sncll halls and 20 of the houses.
HUNTINGTON PARK. Calif.
June 5. lAP Mrs. Libbic Wil
cox, who likes to monkey with
trees and flowers, has discovered
a corcless. seedless apple.
The U. S. department of gri-
culture says it's the first of its
kind and is experimenting with
blossoms seeking the secret of thc
pic is red and exceptionally large.
averaging more than a quarter-
Mrs. Wilcox sent specimens to
the agriculture department last
year. Horticulture experts wrote
that thev had seen corcless. seed-
less pears but never such a rar-
itv in anniM !
Th.v u- anvinnc in :mini
ih kWcnm, Th, hid ir, u-ait
at a government station in Mary-
Mrs. Wilcox said she preferred
not to say what variety of seed
she Dlanted. She said further
details must await results of thc
OREGON FLAX MAN
NEEDED By PERU
SALEM. June A. 'API The i
Peruvian government asked thc;an old fashioned container.
state board of control Wednesday Clas 5- An arr a n g e m e n t
tn enrl I . TVinvll nlinl m,,. Suitable for a buffet.
ager for the state flax industry,1
to Peru for 60 or 90 days to give i
instruction in the marketing and
production of flax fiber.
Peru would pay Demytt s ex-
; penses, but the board did not act
on the request today. Demytt
would leave early next fall
Tnc board agreed to loan flax:
farmers money for the purchase
The state department of gool-iln c,tncr dimension, D. ftoi over
ogy and mineral industries was!s,x i"chcs m elthcr d'nsion.
given authority to buy a $4050, c' Twln' not ovcr S1X 'nche5 "'
snectnoranh t ho iii-h in iHrmliJ either dimension.
tying ores. The instrument also
WnillH hf llvnH hv ctatn Hanift.
ments for testing materials.
Thc board authorized for state
psychiatrists to attend a meetmttl
Home for Feeble-Minded; Dr. J.
H. Huddleson of the state hos-
pital, and Dr. T. M. Barber of thc
state selective service director;
Vcrdon Hockett, state
director for selective
The government will;
pay expenses of all six men
The state board of control
asked the city of Salem to re
strict parking in streets adjacent
to ihc caP'to1
Celery stalks arc naturally as
green as the leaves. Growers
pile mounds of earth about the
stalks to protect them from sun
light. This bleaching makes thc
stalks more tender and tasty.
In Memphis, Tenn., a wife
uses a pair of handcuffs to guard
her morning milk. She fastens
one side of thc cuffs to the porch
at night and thc milkman slips
the bottle in thc other side and
snaps it shut.
Was Old at 52
NOW PEPPY, FEELS NEW, YOUNGER
"I'm only S3 bin Wt OLD: an wees. evhftuMed.
Teen otrei lableu save me pep F.el younKT."
H. H. Johneon. pn(ldelrhn OR1HKX ronulns
toning itlmulanfa often neo-4 slier 40 by boolee
Isrhlnf Iron, rslrluro. phoephoriii, livip- vitmnm
Bi. For men ana women. A 73-year oM OOCTOR
antes: "It nid so mufti for patl-ota, I look It my.
self Restilia flne.-flet tScOWTftKX today lor 2e.
Start fsellot peppier sno rouoser title very day.
iMtlUti ferf.ef "effer 40"efdow
Per sals st Whitman Drug and all othar
good drug storst.
SHOW JUNE 1 o
MERRILL Although south
end gardeners have bewailed
the cold, windy spring, gardens
of the Merrill, Malin, Tulelakc
nie blooms will be shown in
the grade school gymnasium
with Mrs. Dan (.'ashman, Mer
rill, general chairman. It is
probable that only one spring
show will be scheduled in thc
southern! this year.
I Instructions lor exhibitors fol
low: Entries are open to anyone
who wishes to exhibit.
All exhibits must be staged
by 1 1 o'clock.
No exhibits may be removed
before five o clock.
Exhibitors must furnish their
Section A. Specimen flowers,
i To be exhibited for quality
only. Arrangement not consul-
cred. Exact count of flowers or
! Class 2. Roses, a. Hybrid teas
lone wtii iona.i .
(spray), c. Hybrid perpetual
lone nn ioiwko.
Class 3. Pansies (3 blooms
Class 4. Violas (5 blooms with
Class 5. Poppies,
(one), b. Iceland (three).
Peonies (one bloom
lc,cs "am-Td Poss'ble)-
Class 9. Shrubs.
Class 10. Delphinium (one
Section B. Artistic arrange-
a. Over 15 inches in
Combination of col
15 inches, c. Shades
of one color under 15 inches.
Class 2. Table arrangements,
'a. Dining table under 12 inch
es (with or without accessories),
b. Special occasions (exhibitors
to furnish card tables).
I Class 3. An arrangement suit
able for an end tabic.
Class 4. An arrangement in
Class 8. An arrangement with
a dtad D"ch or rock predom
Arrangements by or
ganizations (card table size).
Class 8. Arrangements suit-
ablc for a manlcl-
Class 9. Arrangements in a
Class 10. Miniature arrange
ments, a. Not over three inches
Section C. Children's exhib
Cla l- Undcr 10 J" of
-,a,s z' i" lo years oi age
Class 3. Unusual exhibits (up
to 15 years of age).
Class 4. For children up to
15 years of age who have nev
K YOUR EGGS?
THEN ALL S WELL
Egg producers and handlers in
several sections of thc state
have been learning more about
care of eggs and the state egg
law in a series of meetings con
ducted jointly by the state de
partment of agriculture and the
state college. Main purpose has
been to coordinate grading so
thc Oregon housewife may buy
eggs will full protection thai
she is getting that for which she
Only three grades of eggs may
be sold at retail: Grade AA,
grade A and grade B. All these
must bo clean eggs. Dirty eggs
may be sold, but only as grade
B, soiled. Many housewives do
not realize that A grade eggs arc
very fine eggs and that actually
the grade AA egg, held under
normal conditions for 24 hours,
usually develops a larger air
cell than thc law allows and so
drops to a grade A egg.
Retailers must candle and
grade eggs, but farmers or poul
try raisers who produce eggs on
their own premises may sell
these eggs on the place where
they were produced without
candling or grading.
McMINN V1LLE, Ore. One
of thc most complete and in
genious turkey set-ups In the
state is on the farm of Hcrschall
'Bell near here, reports Rex War
ren, county agent. Hell produces
the hatching eggs, has his own
home-pcrfcclcd incubator and
brooders, and his own killing
plant. Original features in the
brooding house include a hog
fuel burner, which also heats the
fann house. It is equipped with
homemade electric elevators, an
arrangement of pullies to regu
late heat, and various alarms
which ring In case ot fire, failure
of electricity, or dangerous
change of temperature. At a cost
of about $70 Hell built an In
collator similar to one which
sells for around $300.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned Administrator of
the estate ot Joseph Vlctoriii,
deceased, has filed his final ac
count as such administrator with
the County Clerk of Klamath
j County, Oregon, and the tunc
I for hearing objections and settle
I ment of said account has been
set for June 301 h. 1941, in the
Circuit Court room in Klamath
Falls, Oregon, at the hour of
10.00 o'clock a. in. of said date.
Administrator ot the Estate
of Joseph Victorin. De
ceased. M 29; J 9 12 19 26. No. 87
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNT
Notice is hereby given that 1
have filed my final account and
report as administrator of the
estate of Carl Johnson, deceased,
and the judge of the circuit
court of the 13th Judicial Dis
trict, Klumuth county, Oregon,
has fixed ten o'clock in the
forenoon of Saturday. July 5.
1941. and the courtroom of said
court in Klamath Falls as the
time and place when and where
'onv person may present any ob-
. Jpc',lon, or exceptions to any-
thing therein contained, and at
said time and place the court
will finally settle said account.
L. ORTH SISKMORE.
J. 5 12 19 28: Jy. 3. No. 90
Apartments For Rent .
Educational , ,
For Sale or Trade .
Help Wanted. Female.
Help Wanted. Male
Houses For Rent
Livestock and Poultry
Lost and Found
Miscellaneous For Rent
Miscellaneous For Sale .
Lost and Found
LOST Wrist watch and ear
rings in coin purse on Main
street between Fourth and
Sixth. Reward. Box 1551.
WE NOW HAVE modern accom
modations for trailer houses.
Altamont Trailer Park 6 3
RAW VEGETABLE JUICES
Extracted fresh daily. Also
health foods. 131 N. 4th. Phone
NOTICE I will not be respon-
siblc for any debts contracted '
by anyone other than myself.
Signed June 4, 1941. Russell
D. Brown. 6 6
Duplatc Safety Glass, window
glass, plate and mirrors, resil
vering. Kimball's Glass Shop.
527 Walnut. Phone 7378.
Always the best for less Bo
denhainer Saw Filing 351-3
East Main street. Phone 4H72
SEE MRS. HARNEY for alter
ations. Remodeling. Whytal's.
Phone R222. fl-Smtf
Go By Motor Coach
Shortest Route Lowest Fares
to Northern Points
Spokane 1.00 $20.05
Boise, Ida. 9.95 18.10
Portland .. 5.90 10.65
Seattle 8.40 14.65
Mt. Hood Stages, Inc
Busses Leave 1:00 p. m.
Greyhound Depot Phone 5521
FLOOR SANDING and rcflnish
Ing. Clifford Golden. Phone
Papcrhanging. Mac McGarr.
Phone 4888. 6-16
FLOOR SANDING Old floors
refinished. Norman Fralcy.
Phone 4001. 6 24mtf
II. L. Brown. Phone 4226,
HOUSE MOVING, raising, ce
ment work. W. McDaniel, 206
Michigan!7 Phone 7429. 6-19
WRINGER ROLLS Washing
machine and cleaner parts for
all makes. Merit Washing Ma
chine Service, 709 South Sixth.
DOREMUS Hug and Furniture
Cleaners. Quick service. Rea
sonable prices. Dial 8873.
2012 Orchard. 8 13
Sales and service. Thone 3917.
P. O. Ilnx 814. 8 22
PICTURE FRAMING Art and
Gift Shop, 519 Main. 6 24inlf
NELSON Battery and Welding.
2219 So. 8th. Fenders welded
50c and up. 8-8
UHINU YOUR REMODELING
problem to Mike Robin. Web
foot Construction Co. Phone
8815 for appointment. 1430
Klamath. Loans approved
same day. 8 7
HOUSE MOVING, raising, ce
ment work. R. II. lladley. 203
Michigan Ave. Phone 72.M.
WINDOW CLEANING We also
clean paper, kntsnmlno and
painted walls. A. M. Rhnads.
Dial 4788. 8 24mtf
Kalsominlng. Dial 8R4R. Mel
vin E. Frost. 8 13mtf
CURTAINS home laundered and
stretched. Reasonable. Mrs.
Shafer. Phone 5847. 7 3mtf
WM. f7B. CHASE. Attorney at
Ijw. 203 Odd Fellows llldg.
Phone 4773. General practice.
buttons, buckles covered. Al
terations on new and old
clothing Mrs. II M Allen
der. 731 Main, room 218
Phone 7283 6 16mll
PAINTING, paper hanging, kal-
snmlning. C. A Konsella
Phone 5088. 8 13
FLOOR SANDING. FINISHING
We generate our own power.
C. DuFour. Phone 3UU8.
DENTAL PLATES REPAIRED
Usually 1 to 3 hours. Dr.
Gordon Ledlngham. 8 30mtf
14 Hatp Wanted. Female
WANTED Housekeeper for
family of four. Must be neat
and clean and good cook. Good
wages. References required.
Phone 3825. 8 8
EXPERIENCED woman for cook
ing and housework. Modern
ranch home. Phone 1501, Mer
WANTED Housekeeper, take
full charge. Must stay nights.
$35. 204 N. 3rd after 12 p. m.
YiAINTtU Experienced woman
for housework. Must be ca
pable taking full charge. Ref
erences. News-Herald, Box
WANTED Experienced Beauty
operator. Call 64S1. 8 3
WOMAN for general housework
on ranch. Two adults and two
children. Must be neat, good
cook. Reference. Phone Mer
rill 3412. 8 3
WOMAN for housework. 134 N.
18 Help Wanted. Male
WANTED Someone with equip
ment to cut and bale hay.
Grain and clover hay. Phone
4943, R. C. Prudhomme, 5102
So. 8th St. 6 5
WANTED Experienced bakery-
man. References required. D.
Hunting, Merrill. 6 7
MERIT SYSTEM TESTS June
21 for positions with Unem
ployment Compensation Com
misrlon. Applications accept
ed until June 7 with Board of
Examiners. Spa. ding Build
ing. Portland. Employment
Officers. $1300 to $2100; Stat
ticians $1440 to $2640. Infor
mation at any Stale Employ
ment Office and Board of Ex
aminers. 3-31; 6-1. 3. 5
LADY STENOGRAPHER wishes
general office work. Eight
years experience. Box 1BI2,
S A LESMA NTwUh-!!! yenrs rx
perience wishes position. Ex
cellent references. Box 1813,
GIRL will care for children and
do light housework. Phone
CARPENTER WORK contract
ed. Mews-Herald, Box 1183.
SCHOOL TEACHER wishes sum
mer work. Phone 8426. 8 8
BABY LAND Where you may
have your baby or small tots
cared for while you work, shop
or play. Close In, 412 High
St., Phone 8341. 6-5
SHIPMAN NURSERY Chil
dren cared for. Db.v, week,
month, Phone 7363. 1913
WOMAN wants hour work. Ph.
Room end Beard
ROOM AND HOARD Private,
comfiirtnblo home. F.xcellenl
table. Close In. 1028 Jeffer
son. Phone 47(15. 7-4
WIDOW LADY wishes boarders.
133 No. 10th after 6:30, Apt. 2.
ROOMS Hoard If desired. 1018
ROOM, BOARD SU Walnut.
VACANCY 1034 High. 6-Bintl
HOARD, ROOM Private home.
332 No. Ilth. 6 7
SMALL-FARM 1227 Main.
Dooms For Rent
CLEAN ROOM 134 N. 3rd.
ROOM FOR RENT 314 Wash
COlXlNIAI. INN-121 N. Ill49
All outside, furmhrd rooms.
Weekly rates. Free parking.
CASCADE Apartment Hotel
Completely furnished. Con
venirnt hotel service. Day,
week or month. 6 30mtf
LOW SUMMER RATES All
prices reduced. Special weekly
rates. Every room modern.
It. .11.. ll..tt atHi.. .a tin.
112 So. 1 1 tli. Free parking.
CLAREMONT 228 No. 4th.
All outside, newly decorated,
modern rooms. Free parking.
NICE ROOMS for gentlemen.
Phone 3244 823 Hull. 8 27
24 Apartments For Hent
VACANCY Everything fu
nulled. $3 30 and up wet
1404 Klamath. 6
VACANCIES Two rooms $23.
One large room $22. Electric
range, refrigerator, washing
machine. Electricity, furl, wa
ter furnished. 433 N. 10th
One bedroom, unfurnished, ex
cept refrigerator and range.
Very nice. Close in. Adults,
no pets. Call 9480. 6.7
VAC A N C YE ver y 1 1 1 1 n 7f u rn t sh
ed. $3.30 and up. 1404 Klam
FlMtN ISh1h aVaRTMEt"
Two rooms and liath. Suitable
fur one or two women. 1314
Crescent. 6 fa
THE ROOSEVELT LeRoy
street Just above Pacific Ter
race. Klamath's finest resi
dence district. Dial 3817.
Everything furnished. $3 and
$4 week. 2 Main. 6-3
THREE ROOM furnished apart
ment. Audley Apts., 303 So.
8th. Phone 3243. 6 9
THREE ROOM furnished duplex.
Frlgidaire, oil heat, garage,
nice lawn. Inquire 220 Pa
cific Terrace. 1468lf
Private bath. Everything fur
nished. Adults. No pets. 431
Washington. Dial 58:19. 6 6
HOUSEKEEPINGS O O MS
1304 Wordcn, corner 11th. 8 fJ
Two and 3 rooms, furnished,
newly renovated. $27.50 and
up. Weyerhaeuser district. 10
minutes from city center.
Phone 5084. 7-1
VACANCY Hot Springs Court.
THREE ROOM furnished apart
ment. Alameda apartments,
1800 F.snlntmrie HR7tr
2 ROOM AIT. 813 Pine.
UNFURNISHED DUPLEX 3
or 4 room. Electric range and
refrigeralor. Call after 8 p. m.
503 N. nih. II3DU
FURNISHED APARTMENTS -,e
Low rates. Utilities. No pctvi
419 N. 10th. 6-21
LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING room.
Close In. 403 N. 3rd. 6-3
LARGE, CLEAN housekeeping
rooms. Suitable for two. $4.30
week. 216 Main. 6-5
AIR COOLED housekeeping
room. 1)20 Lincoln. 2077tf
APARTMENT Phone 3754!
FOR RENT Modern three-room
furnished cottage. Fireplace
and nice yard. Three mllei
north of town. Suitable for
young couple. $20. Phone
3916. 6 7
FOR RENT Four rooms and
riinetto on Vine St. Phona
Adults. 466 Hill
eS FURNISHED APARTMENT
Cheap. 10 Main. 6-8
421 Oak. 6 14