The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, May 10, 1949, Page 1, Image 1

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    U. Of O. Library Comp.
Eugene , Oregon
V
PENSION Bill SIGNED
LOOK
WHO DOES WHAT 'Wm
1 0 ?fm-$ i
WW" -y -n -
BILL and JACK ADAIR, proprietors of the big Flying "A" parking
lot at the corner of Main and Washington Sti., have to jump
lively to serve a rujh of patroni.
A supervised parking lot such ai this one is a big city conveni
ence Roseburg long has been in need of. No need to worry
here if some one parks in your usual spot just drop the reins
and an attendant will spo your car for you and, when you want
it again, he'll get it for you. Fun, hey?
Ford Management, Union Leader
Reuther Agree To Conference In
Effort To Break Strike Deadlock
, DETROIT, May 10. ) The Ford strike idling 65,000 men
and threatening as many more was carried to the peace table
today.
On the sixth day of the "speed-up" deadlock management and the
CIO United Auto Workers sought a solution together.
Airplane Crash
Into Odell Lake
Fatal To Pilot
KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., May
10 UP) Crash of an airplane
into Odell Lake claimed the lile
of a San Francisco pilot yester
day. Three federal foresters es
caped a similar fate. -
Klamath county Sheriff Jack
Franey said Pilot P. David
Pupescue failed to come up with
the others when the amphibious
craft plunged into the Lake just
after taking off.
Saved were Ralph Crawford,
Bend, Deschules National Forest
supervisor; Newell Corey, Cres
cent, Ore., forester, and Allen
Boetcher, Bend, recreational di
rector of the Deschutes Forest.
None of the three was seriously
hurt.
Both Crawford and Corey were
unconscious after the crash,
however, and Boetcher held them
on a floating wing until rescued
by persons from shore.
The sheriff said the plane had
taken off about 4 p. m. from the
west side of the lake, near Sum
mit Lodge, and lost altitude in
attempting a turn. The plane hit
the water about 300 yards from
shore.
(At Bend, the forest office re
ported the pilot was touring the
lakes with the foresters prior to
starting an air trip service for
San Francisco fishermen to Ore
gon lakes.)
State Festival Set For
High School Musicians
KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., May
10 UP) Hundreds of Oregon
high school musicians will be
here May 13-14 for the annual
state music festival.
Judges from Washington, Ore
gon and California will screen
the district contest winners for
the state awards in instrumental
and voice group and solo performances.
CRITICAL HANDICAP FACED
O. & C. Land Management
Requires Budget Boost,
Daniel Goldy Points Out
Management of O. and C. lands will be critically handicapped
unless appropriations tentatively scheduled In the federal budget
are materially increased, the Roseburg district advisory board was
told Monday.
Pointing out that the Bureau
of Land Management has a
budget of $521,500 for the cur
rent fiscal year and that $2,628,
000 was estimated as needed for
efficient administration during
the ensuing year, the budget ap
proved by the House Appropria
tions Committee is only $500,000
for the coming fiscal year, Daniel
L. Goldv, Portland, regional ad
ministrator, told the advisory
board at it organizational meet
ing. The local board elected County
Judge D. N. Busenbark as per
manent chairman and Harold
Woollev. Drain, vice-chairman.
Goldy emphasized that fire pro
tection contracts will Jump from
$171,835 to $267,350. and that sal
ary increases will amount to
around $21,500. bringing in
creased costs up to nearly $300,
000 more than for the current
vear. Thus, if cuts made in the
budget are permitted to stand,
there will lie virtually no funds
for more than a skeleton organi
zation. The Bureau of Land Manage
ment, Goldv said, had sought
$900,000 for access roads, $410,000
for reforestation and timber
stand improvement, and $200,000
Several hundred unionists
asked in a petition that the talks
be broadened to deal with an al
leged speed-up in the axle build
ing of the Ford's big Rouge
Plant. Thus far the dispute has
been confined to the Ford as
sembly line in the Rouge plant's
B building.
In keeping with other events
of this first major labor battle
in a year in the auto industry,
the agreement to negotiate came
yesterday with dramatic sudden
ness. Young President Henry Ford
II, acting swiftly, accepted a pro
posal for talks from President
Walter Reuther of the union.
The two acted as strike-caused
layoffs In Ford and supplier
fi rms. aliady were. -mounting-!-
into the thousands;
A full 40.000 more Ford work
ers face idleness within a week
if the strike is not settled. Ford
has warned it may have to shut
down all its 49 plants.
In agreeing to negotiations
Ford said his company assumed
that the talks would be "con
tinued until this strike can be
brought to a close."
Ford Spurns Two Proposals
He declined two accompanying
proposal's from Reuther, how
ever. Ford said he would neither ap
pear personally at the negotia
tions nor would he engage in a
public debate with Reuther if
the dispute wasn't settled by
Friday.
The union chief. In a public
statement later, deplored Ford's
answer on those two counts, but
he carried the matter no further.
As Ford negotiations gave rise
to hopes for peace on that dis
pute, there was other trouble in
the Industry.
Chrysler announced an indefi
nite layoff of 22.000 workers be
cause of a shortage of windows
stemming from a reported slow
down in a supplier plant.
Chrysler shut down final as
semblies at its Dodge, DeSoto,
and Chrysler main plants and
passenger car and body making
at its Chrysler Kercheval Ave.
plant.
for forest Inventory. These items,
he pointed out were in the form
of "capital Investment."
He told the board that $60,000
is required annually to service
timber sale contracts already ex
isting, covering the cost of cruis
ing, Inspecting, establishing cut
ting allotments, and for plan
ning, appraisal, advertising, exe
cution of contracts and bonds,
and supervision of cutting and
slash disposal. The bureau, he
said, estimated $150,000 would be
needed during the coming year
but that only $76,650 had been
provided in the tentative budget
for the coming fiscal year.
Ten-year programs of refor
estation and forest inventory
were recommended by the re-
f;ional board, he said, but no al
owance Is made for these ac
tivities in the budget. Onlv Hbout
100.000 acres out of 2,500,000
aeies have been intensively in
ventoried to dale, Goldy said.
The Bureau of Land Manage
ment is inadequately staffed for
the work required in administra
tion, he told the board, and with
more than half of next year!
(Continued on Page Two)
The Weather
Generally fair today and
Wednesday. Little change In
temperature.
Sunset today 7:24 p. m.
Sunrise tomorrow 4:54 a. m.
Established 1873
Blockade
Coal, Food To
Move First To
Berlin Needy
Soviet, Western Allies
Ready Restoration Of
City To Former Freedom
By THOMAS A. REEDY
BERLIN. May 10 (JP) At one
minute past midnight Thursday-
flag-bedecked trattic will end the
epic of blockaded Berlin.
That's 2:01 p. m., P.S.T., to
morrow. So far there hasn't been a
hitch in final arrangements.
Gen. V. I. Chuikov, Soviet com
mander In Germany, and the
Western Powers both have or
dered that transport, trade and
communication services between
their zones resume at that time.
Things will revert back to the
way they were on March 1, 1948,
when the blockade began.
Sixteen freight trains will
move into the city daily. High
ways will be open. The Soviets
won't or at least say they won't
demand travel permits. They
also say they'll not try to search
allied baggage.
Mail service will be resumed.
Western Berlin's Mayor Ernest
Reuter ordered the black, red
and gold flag of the new West
German Republic he flown on
street cars and buses.
The Berlin flag will be draped
over other buses which will speed
to the West German cities of
Hanover, Hamburg and Frank
furt. Coal and Food First
The first day, 10 trainloads of
coal and six others of fresh po
tatoes and consumer goods are
scheduled to move into the city,
which ha-s been supplied by the
airlift for 10 months.
Twelye,, thousand, (.tonoii.supv
(Continued on Page Two)
Permit Issued
For $150,000
Baptist Church
Building permit was Issued this
morning for construction of the
new First Baptist Church, an
nounced City Inspector C. .T- Os
bun. The permit for $150,000 was
issued to Clyde Johnson, who will
supervise construction of the edi
fice.
The new church Is to he con
structed of cement, pumice blocks
and brick, Johnson said, the
building, with outside dimensions
of approximately 98 by 142 feet,
will adjoin the present education
al building, which faces S. Rose
Street.
Construction 'of the new church
will start immediately, said John
son. On its completion, it will
replace the present Baptist
Church, a wood frame building,
at the corner of S. Rose and W.
Lane Sts. The old church wlll be
razed.
State Timber Land Sold
To Drain Corporation
At an oral timber auction con
ducted by the State Land Board
on the courthouse steps Monday
morning, the Douglas Timber
Corporation of Drain purchased
1,596,000 board feet of timber at
the minimum price of $8 per
thousand.
The State Land Board was rep
resented bv F. C. Dechebach of
Salem, assistant clerk. He said
the sale includes 1 168,000 board
feet of yellow fir; 375.000 feet of
red fir: 11.000 feet of hemlock,
and 42,000 feet of cedar.
Douglas Timber Corporation,
represented by R. E. Cook, sec
retary, was the only bidder.
The timber is located approxi
mately 10 miles west of Drain,
north of the Drain-Reedsport
Highwav, on Tom Follev Creek.
The timber is included in a 160
acre area In Section 36, Town
ship 21, Range 7, said Dechebach.
State Bar's Governors
Will Meet In Roseburg
The board of governors of the
Oregon Stale Bar Association
will hold its next regular meet
ing In Roseburg Saturday, May
21.
The board, which supervises
the State Bar Association and
works on legislative matters, is
composed of 12 members, three
from each of the lour congres
sional districts.
Local arrangements for enter
taining board members and
their wives are in charge of At
torney A. N. Orcutt, Roseburg, a
former member of the board.
UNION REJECTS OFFER
SPOKANE, May lO.-ti Ne
gotiations for 3.000 striking East
ern Washington carpenters turn
ed down yesterday an offer of
four cent hourly pay boost.
The AFL union is seeking a 14
cent increase to total of $2.20
n hour.
ROSEBURG, OREGON
Lifting
'TOO MANY BYRDS
Truman's Crack Arouses
Senators To Plan Battle
Against Attempted Purge
By JACK BELL
' WASHINGTON, May 10. UP) The reported crack by President
Truman that there are loo many Byrds in Congress spurred Senator
Byrd (D.-Va.) and his friends to arm themselves today against a
possible purge movement.
t 4't
W -
NAMED MANAGER Miss
Helene Hoffman (abovel was
named as a $ 1 7,000-a-year now
car sales manager of an auto
mobile firm in New York. She
was described by her tirm as
""thS"'firs't and thus farVhe only
woman to attain such an execu
tive position in the automobile
industry in New York City." She
joined the firm in 1 93 9 as a
$25-a-week stenographer, and
when the proprietor went into
the Marine Corps during the
war, she kept the business go
ing. (AP Wirephoto)
Wasco Attorney,
Wife Found Slain
THE DALLES, Ore., May 10.
UP) A Wasco County attorney
was found dying in the home
where his wife lay dead here
yesterday, bolh vlclims of .32
caliber bullet wounds.
Coroner Ben Calalway said Beu
lah Jones Dick, 48, was found
dead in her bed and Frank G.
Dick, 64, was discovered mortally
wounded in the kitchen. He died
later in a hospital.
The coroner said the tragedy,
presumed slaying and suicide, was
discovered by the attorney's son,
William. He had gone to the home
on an errand. The gun was near
where the elder Dick lay.
Dick was a former chairman
of the school board. He had prac
ticed law In Wasco Counly 40
years and had been in court yes
terday morning.
Mrs. ' Dick, formerly of Port
land, married the altorney last
December 21.
Cop Picks Up 'Rag' That
Contains $12,000 In Cash
NEW YORK, May 10 UP)
A hie blob of grease fell on the
windshield of a police car from
an K track today forcing Pa
trolman Gilbert Orr to get out in
the rain.
He spotted a pink rag In a gut
ter and picked it up to use to
wipe off the grease. He noticed
the rag was knotted at four cor
ners and felt heavy.
He took it to the car and
opened it. Out spilled an even
$12,000 In cash. There were
scvcnty-ight $100 bills, seventy
five $50s, and many smaller
ones.
Police higher-ups were mysti
fied by the find. No such loss had
been reported anywhere in the
metropolis recently.
Money Nearer Oregon
Kin Of Bomb Victims
WASHINGTON, May 10 UP)
Survivors of six persons killed
In the explosion of a Japanese
balloon near Bly, Ore., were
nearer today to sharing In
$20,000.
A bill authorizing the govern
ment payment was approved by
the Senate Judiciary Committee
yesterday. It already has been
passed by the House.
Five children attending a Sun
day school picnic and Mrs. Archie
Mitchell, wife of their pastor,
were killed In the explosion.
The bill provides that parents
of each of the children receive
$3,000 and that Mrs. Mitchell's
husband receive $n,000.
' 1 I
it A'A-. I ll
TUESDAY, MAY 10, 1949
Slated Thursday
IN CONGRESS'
Asserting that "if the Presi
dent wants lo purge me from
the Senate I'll be around when
the purging starts," Byrd said
he intends to keep fighting for
the slash in spending he doesn't
think the president wants.
Gilbert Harrison, national com
mander of the American Vet
erans Committee, quoted the
President after a White House
conference yesterday.
Byrd said further:
"I'm going to continue to make
some small . . . plans that the
President won't like at all.
"And I've got an interest in a
big plan, too. I'm going to see to
it, if I can, that the Senate
doesn't confirm the nomination
of Mon Wallgren to head the Na
tional Security Resources Board.
He's definitely not big enough for
that job."
Byrd furnished the necessary
Democratic vote when Repub'
cans on the Senate Armed Serv
ices Committee bottled up the
Wallgren appointment weeks
ago.
Since that time, the Virginian
has not been on good political
terms with the President, who
has said repeatedly that he
wants Wallgren confirmed for
the post.
Wherry Backs Byrd
The President's reputed re
marks about Byrd were criticized
by Senator Wherry of Nebraska,
the Republican -floor leader. -
"The President notwithstand
ing," Wherry said, "we need the
Harrv Byrd kind of men In the
United States Senate. If the fis
cal policy of the President is net
halted, it will lead to printing
press money or to wartime taxes,
one or the other."
Byrd's friends said (he presi
dent's crack probably will make
the Virginian mov solid than
ever with the voters of his stale.
They usually rese.it outside in
terference In their choice of of
ficials. The Byrd Inciient was re
garded as demonstrating a new
irritation on the part of the
'(Continued on Page Two)
Roseburg Voting
On School Tax
Election to pass on a pro
posed tax levy exceeding the 6
per cent limitation by $308,.
434.67 is being held today In
Roseburg School District No.
4. The polling place in the Jun
ior High School is to be open
from 2 to 7 p. m.
Any citizen residing in the
district is eligible to vote, pro
vided he is 21 years of age;
registered 30 days prior to the
election with the county clerk
in an election precinct or part
precinct within the district;
has resided In Oregon six
months, and is able to read and
write.
HENRY WALLACE DRAWS FIRE
Peace Not Wanted With
Hammer And Sickle On It,
OSC Prexy Tells Critic
PORTLAND, May 10. ,P Oregon Slate College President A.
L. Strand challenged comments by Henry Wallace here last night
when the Progressive Party leader said two O. S. C. faculty dismis
sals were unfair.
Dr. Strand, In his words with the former vice president, answered
one statement with: "I want peace just as much as you do, but I
do not want peace with a hammer and sickle on It."
The exchange followed Wat
lace's speech at a "peace forum"
in the public auditorium. Wal
lace had said the dismissals of
Dr. Ralph Spitzer and L. R, La
Vallee at Oregon State were dis
criminatory. He noted they were
Progressive Party supporters. He
also deplored what he said was
the change in Dr. htrand re
calling that he was one of two
college presidents to introduce
the presidential candidate during
last year's speaking tour.
As the audience left the hall,
Dr. Strand approached the plat
form, lie reprimanded Wallace
and denied the dismissals were
unfair. The college president also
told Wallace "I believed in you
strongly for some time, but now
I am glad I came to this meeting.
If there is any doubt as to what
the Progressive Party Hands for,
ilt has been ma.le plain here."
I Wallace's reply was "you do
110-49
Joe Walker
Convicted Of
Cold Murder
Jury, Which Prayed For
Divine Guidance, Files
Second Degree Verdict
BOULDER, Colo., May 10. OP)
Joe Walker was convicted yes
terday of second degree murder
In the rape slaying of co-ed There
sa Foster by a jury which said it
sought divine guidance.
The verdict carries a penalty of
10 years to life in prison.
District Judge George Brad
field granted the defense 30 days
in which to file for a new trial.
He delayed sentencing until then.
The judge refused to release
Walker on his old $25,000 bail but
said he would hear a motion for
a new bond.
f Walker only shook his head
when he heard the verdict late
yesterday. That was just an hour
short of three days from the time
the jury took the case against the
32-year-old metal worker.
Before he was returned to his
cell, Walker talked briefly with
his mother, Mrs. Myrtis Walker,
70, and his brother Marshall.
They came from Santa Monica,
Calif., to attend the trial. Both
kept a toic look In the court room
but L'voke into tears In the ante
room where they saw Joe.
In Santa Monica, Walker's wife
said she refuses "to give up hope
for Joe until after the case has
been appealed." She termed "very
ridiculous" a newsman's question
as to whether she plans to collect
(Continued on Page Two)
State Police Investigate
Theft of 3 Automobiles- . '
stnie nnllr tnrlnv were investi
gating series of three car thefts
anc! two recoveries during the
night between 10 p. m. and o
a. m.
A 1937 Plymouth, owned by
Duane Jones, reported stolen at
Medlord. was located abandoned
just north of Roseburg, near the
Kenneth Button residence.
Button's car was then appar
ently stolen and abandoned at
Winchester, where the third car,
a 1939 Plymouth, owned by
Grady Gooch, an occupant of the
trailer park there, was stolen.
At last reports, Gooch's car had
not been recovered. The car was
parked adjacent to Gooch's trail
er, and had apparently been first
rolled away, so as not to awaken
nnv one before the motor was
started, according to the police.
Thieves Loot 3 Schools
In John Day Locality
lDHN DAY. Mav 10. UP)
Thieves were either many or sys
tematic in mis area ivionaHy
nignt.
f.nnl nf nhnllt 90 WAS tflJn
from three schools. A man's suit
plus about $10 in small change
i,ao iateon at I he r.rRnt Union
High School. One safe was crack
ed open outside tne scnooi. At
tempts to break a larger one
failed.
At Prairie City the thefts were
valued at $65 and at Mount
Vernon School about $115 was
missing from a candy machine.
not want peace, Dr. Strand." The
college president answered that
he wanted peace, but not with
the Communist symbol of the
hammer and sickle.
In his speech earlier, Wallace
told his audience the North At
lantic pact was "insane and fool
ish." He said the cost of military
support of the alliance would
wreck America's standard of liv
ing. The Progressive candidate for
th presidency In the November
election was accompanied on the
platform by legislators of Britain
and Italy. Bolh II. L. Hutchinson,
Labor member of the British
House of Commons, and Mlchele
Guia, .Socialist senator of Italy,
attacked the North Atlantic Pact.
Mrs. Paul Robeson, wife of the
Negro linger, said the nation
rannot continue to Ignore the
plight of her race.
Companion Measure Forcing
Children To Support Parents
Also Approved By Governor
SALEM, Ore., May 10. (AP) Pension groups prepared to
day to nullify the 1949 legislature's old-age pension bill, signed
by Gov. Douglas McKay late yesterday.
The governor signed the controversial measure and its com.
panion piece which provides that children able to aid thoir par.
ents financially, must do so.
No sooner had he affixed his signature than Joe E. Dunne, a
spokesman for pension groups, said in Portland that a referendum
campaign would be launched immediately. The objective, he
said, would be to rule out the law and reinstate the initiative
approved by the voters last November.
Winchester
Post Office
Razed By Fire
Fire of undetermined origin
completely destroyed the post
office at Winchester this morn
ing. Fire fighters from Rose
burg, arriving on the scene
after flames were well started,
were unable to save the struc
ture. The fire started during the
regular time of closing, between
10 and 12, and Mrs. Marie
Nance, postmistress, apparent
ly had come into Roseburg to
shop. There was no one in the
building when the fire was dis
covered by neighbors.
John Amacher, operator of
tourist cabins at Winchester,
who remodeled the post office
building three years ago and
sold it to Mrs. Nance, estimated
the loss might approximate
$10,000. The building included
household furnishings as well as
postal equipment and supplies.
Traffic on the Pacific High-
way was blocked in both direc
tions for almost an hour, whili
the building burned. Roseburg
firemen controlled the spread
of the flames. Tanks of the fire
truck were refilled with water
from the North -Ompqaa Rivery
, . , , ,
Husband Stabs Estranged
Wife While Kissing Her
ROCKFORD, III., May 10. UP)
A young husband related today
that, he stabbed his estranged
bride while kissing her, Police
Cant. Ralph Johnson said.
The husband said his bride of
nine months had spurned his plea
for reconcilliation.
The wife, Mrs. Wanda Gales, 18,
Is In critical condition from stab
wounds In her side and breast.
Her husband, Thomas, is held on
a charge of assault with a deadly
weapon. The stabbing occurred
yesterday.
(jam. Johnson said Gates re
lated he threw his wife on a bed
and drove a fishing knife Into
her side as she gave him a part
ing kiss after turning down his
plea that she return to him. Then
he slabbed her a second time,
the officer quote- Gates.
Two Killed, Three Hurt
In Collision Of Autos
YAKIMA, Wash., May 10. P)
Miss Daisy Hendrix, Newberg,
Ore., a former missionary In
Korea, died today as the result of
injuries suffered in a two-car
crash four miles south of here
yesterday.
Miss Hendrix, who had been
speaker at a Fishers of Men re
vival conference here, had re
turned to this country in 1945.
She spent 15 years In Korea.
Still in serious condition as a
result of the crash are: DeVern
Fromke, 25, Ml. Vernon, Mo.,
evangelist; Ed Erke, Ml. Vernon,
Mo., his assistant; and Mrs.
Esther Schmit, 48, Portland, Ore.
Jamen Ackley, 25, Yakima, who
was driving the other car ln the
crash, died yesterday.
Salem Joins Parade Of
Daylight Saving Cities
SALEM, May 10. --Oregon's
capital city will go on day
light saving time next Monday,
at 2 a.m.
Cllv councllmen voted in favor
of the shift, 6 to 2, last night. The
expiration date was set for
Sent. 11.
The move, expected to be fol
lowed by neighboring Marlon
County communities, put Salem
Into the daylight time group of
Northwestern Oregon. Portland
started the change over April 24.
Since then most cities In six
Northwest counties abandoned
standard time for the summer.
Bend electors were to vote to
day on whether to change May 15.
nooa niver win snnt June 1. .
Irish Protestants Asked
To Quit Pro-British Prayer
DUBLIN, Ireland, Mav 10. IP)
The Protestant Church of Ire
land will discuss this week a pro
posal that the Church drop its
traditional prayers for the British
royal family,
instead, prayers would be sub
stituted "to fit the republican
form of government In this nart
of the country." The 26 South
ern counties recently became a
republic.
governor in a statement
sam wnue the act does not in.
elude all provisions of the Initia
tive measure, it does "maintain
many of them and strives to that
goal." He cautioned that a suc
cessful referendum would lead to
confusion and might jeopardize
the federal grant.
Last fall's initiative called for
a definite minimum of $50 a
month. The attorney general's of
fice said however the Initiative
measure was a directive to the
Legislature, and not a law.
Principal objection to the Leg
islature's act was Its provision
that the state have first lien
against estates of beneficiaries,
up to the amount of assistance
they receive.
Dunne said petition blanks to
refer the measure to the people
would be ordered at. once and
would be in circulation In 10
days. He said the required 16,000
signatures could be obtained
quickly.
Governor Cites Pledge
The text of the governor's
stalement: ,
"As a candidate for governor I
made two commitments to the
citizens of Oregon receiving old
age assistance. First, I promised
to do my best to place all liquor
receipts, from which assistance
payments have been made In the
j Past' ln the general fund, and to
made from that fund. This has
been accomplished. I also stated
on numerous occasions that I be
lieved our senior citizens should
receive a minimum of $50.00 per
munin ana in my message to the
recent session of the Legislature
asked that this sum he provided.
I believe that this has been done
by House Bill 436. I have given
this bill most careful and . tho
rough study, and it is my firm
conviction that under Its provi
sions recipients of old age i--s-slstance
will be greatly bene
fited. There has been a great
deal of misunderstanding as to
Its provisions, and I urge that in
terested parties consider these
facts :
Lien Provision Omitted'
"There Is no "lien" provision
in the law. No one will be asked
under Its provisions to sign away
any property. The attorney gen-
(Contlnued on Page Two)
Patterson Bakery
Will Be Moved
To Short Street
Plans for moving to a new lo
cation and expanding baking fa
cilities were announced today by
ticorge Patterson ol Pattersons
Bakery. The new building will
be erected by Coen Supply Co.
and leased to Patterson. Construc
tion will begin this week and Pat
terson expects to move in over
the Labor Day weekend.
The new building will be located
on Short. Street between Sykes
and Spring streets. Estimated cost
cost of the building is $35,000.
Plans call for a 80 by 100 foot
siriiciure ol pumicK mum iu u
erected from model bakery plans.
The building will include show
ers, maple flooring, oversize win
dows and skylights and large
storage space.
Patterson staled that the firm
has outgrown the present location
on N, Kane street. Production
facilities will be more than doubl
ed In the new location and addi
tional varieties of bakery products
will he made. Several new pieces
of equipment will be added.
Patterson purcnasea me oaxery
here about seven years ago. Prior
to coming lo Roseburg he was
In business in Albany, Corvallls
and eastern Oregon.
Governor McKay Clears
Desk Of All Measures
SALEM. Mav 10 UP) Gov
ernor Douglas McKay cleared his
desk todny of all bills passed oy
the Legislature.
He vetoed onlv one bill of the
571 passed by the lawmakers. He
signed an tne rest.
He sinned four bills today, in
cluding one which places Colum
bia River barge lines under the
Jurisdiction of the public utilities
commissioner.
Another bill signed today will
require beer and wine purchasers
in taverns to give proof that they
are over 21 years old, if the
tnvern keeper suspects they
might be under age.
levity pact ant
By L. T. Ketienatela
With a new Oregon pension
bill providing $50 a month "if
funds art available," a sales
tax right now would look mighty
good much better than the
Impending referendum.
The governor in