The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, May 12, 1949, Page 19, Image 19

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    I
GLENDALE
School Expansion
Plans Discussed
AtPTAMee
By MRS. GERALD B. FOX
Glendale District 77 Parent
Teachers Association at its final
meeting May 9, heard a discussion
on the proposed new four-room
school addition. Supreintendent
Theodore Lang and School Board
Chairman Howard Edson discuss
ed the proposed $65,000 bond is
sue for the school annex, modern
ization of the old building and
construction of a teacherage.
They also discussed school voting
laws.
New officers, elected at the last
meeting, were insialled as fol
lows: Mrs. Flo Cox, president;
Mrs. Stanley Jantzer, vice-president;
Mrs. Howard Mart, treasur
er, and Mrs. Joe Fachet, secre
tary. Refreshments were served
bv the first grade mothers.
Celebration Planned
Glendale's Chamber of Com
merce is looking forward to a big
Fourth of July celebration, com
plete with fireworks, sports and
oratory.
According to present plans, an
eight-man committee is to be ap
pointed for the occasion. The
planning board will be composed
of Glendale, Azalea and Wolf
Creek residents.
Negotiations are being made
with a carnival company, and
chamber workers express hopes
of obtaining a full assortment of
rides, shows and concessions for
the crowd's entertainment.
Returns for Mill Job
A. C. Kenny, former general
superintendent for the Robert
Dollar Company, who has been
more recently with the Roseburg
Lumber Company in Roseburg, is
back in Glendale as local man
ager of the Hayward Mill here.
Mr. Kenny assumed his post May
1, with the Hayward Mill having
' been thoroughly re-built and
modernized in recent months.
Contacted at the mill Thursday,
Mr. Kenny expressed himself as
being glad to be back in Glen
dale. He had no comment on his
appointment, saying that since
his return he had been too busy
with the woods operation to
spend much time around the mill
and the town.
Ball Swells Fund
The firemen's ball, held April
30 in Giendale, cleared $315.33,
which will be added to the fund
the Volunteer Firemen are at
tempting to raise toward a down-
payment on the purchase of a
new fire engine. The fund now
amounts to $336. Other affairs
are being planned to raise addi
tional amounts. A party and box
social will be held in the near
future. The fire truck being con
sidered at the present time will
require about $3,000 down pay
ment. Utility Lines Extended
California-Oregon Power Co. Is
extending its electric service in
the vicinity of Glendale with a
new line down me old Reuban
Road to a point three-quarters of
a mile below Reuban, across Cow
Creek and back up the new Reu
ban Road toward Glendale. It
will- give service to all those In
that area who do not yet have it.
Fourteen new customers are al
ready being served, and eventu
ally, the line will bring electric
service to a total of 44. Most of
the holes for power poles are al
ready dug, and completion of the
line Is being delayed only by the
difficulty of clearing rlght-of-wav.
particularly in one stretch
of land the owner of which has
not yet been located.
Animal Gifts Available
Local residents had supposed
the Glendale Branch of the Ro
bert Dollar Co. dealt only in lum
ber, but it has come to com
munity attention that it Is also
in the "free pet" business.
The company offers, free, a
- large and friendly mother cat
her four new kittens born in
box after she wandered Into the
Dollar office 10 days ago, are
spoken for but have to stay with
their mother a wnue longer.
Other free pets on the list, to be
inquired for at the Dollar office,
are four Irish setter puppies, all
female, but according to their
owner, nice dogs.
PALLS FROM LADDER
Paul Sloan, pre-school son of
rushed to the Josephine General
ment May 7, following a fall
from a ladder, placed against the
siae 01 a nouse. rus mjuuca aic
not believed to be serious, and
he was allowed to return home.
BROWNIE GROUP EXPANDS
The Glendale Brownie Troop
has grown so that the leaders,
Mrs. Flo Cox and Mrs. Joe Fatch-
ett. were forced to ask for help,
and the group has been divided
into two sections. The new lead
ers are Mrs. L. A. Boone and Mrs.
Jess Mitchell.
BIBLE QUIZ CONTINUES
TUa RtHla Omit Klria nrnpram
is being continued in the Glen
Aa Rnntict Church. The win
ner for May 1 was Sylvia Boone,
and the w:nner on the evening
of May 8 was Erwin Boldt. Chap
ters studied for the respective
evenings were mar, i ana &.
Emily Post Offers Booklet On Auto Manners
NEW YORK .P "A gentle
man will no more cheat a red
light or stop sign than he would
cheat in a game of cards."
Emily Post speaking.
"A courteous lady will not
'scold' raucously with her automo
bile horn any more than she
would act like a 'fishwife' at a
party.
"Primitive, Irresponsible, dis
courteous and impatient behavior
behind the wheel of an automo
bile has no place in society , . .
"The well-bred person will see
courtesy and well-mannered hu
man conduct in practically every
traffic rule."
These are quotes from a traffic
safety booklet, "Motor Manners,"
issued by the National Highway
Users Conference.
Mrs. Post, whose name has been
synonymous with rules of eti
quette for many years, wrote the
pamphlet free of charge.
It's to be distributed free to
individual motorists. The grateful
highway users an organization
of groups such as truck drivers
and the American Automobile As
sociation tendered Mrs. Post a
luncheon.
The principal speaker was Fed-
Hot Dogs, Ice Cream To Vanish In
Tomorrow's World, Savant Predicts
NEWARK, N. J. UP)
There'll be no hot dogs and Ice
cream in the world of tomorrow.
They are too expensive on a
eral Works Administrator Philip
B. Fleming, general chairman of
the President's Highway Safety
Conference. He said:
"Mrs. Post has put her un
erring finger on the very heart of
this whole matter of highway
safety."
"geochemlcal" basis.
That's the prediction of Prof.
Eugene G. Rochow of Harvard.
But there will be compensa
tions. There may be machines
that build your house with
earthenware bricks as it digs out
the foundation.
When you wake up In your new
adobe house, you'll pull off your
pajamas and eat them for break
fast. The professor was awarded a
$1,000 prize for his research In
Thur., May 12, 1949 The News-Review, Roseburg, Or,
sand derivatives. The ban on hot
dogs and Ice cream must come, he
said, because the world is eating
up its resources too fast.
Prof. Rochow said meat and
eggs must disappear from man's
diet because the animals produc
ing them consume too much food.
Si' that leaves tenderloin steak
out of the picture too in Prof.
Rochow's bright new chemical
world.
Clothes must come from syn
thetic materials, he said, and must
be made so they can be turned
Into sugar and eaten.
The mainstay of man's diet, he
told the North Jersey Section of
the American Chemical Society,
would be trees.
He suggested the could be
made digestible by converting the
cellulose in them Into sugars.
Prof. Rochow has a name
geochemistry for the science
that can turn us away from our
present "suicidal trend."
BOY CUTS CHIN
Eric Ross, first grader, fell off
the Glendale School's merry-go-round
Thursday and had to hav
three stitches taken in his chin.
The World
Moves
So Do We
Packing Crating
Storage
See Us for Free Estimates
Agent for Lyon Van Lines
Phone 927
Evenings 329-J-3
Roseburg
Transfer & Storage
By PopularRequest ...
i
We REPEAT this RED HOT SPECIAL!
8H M Aiifl 1 I U
CUT FROM THE SAME QUALITY BEEF
AS OUR BEST T-BONE STEAKS'
Here's Some More Real Values in Our Meat Section!
Fresh-Lean
PORK
SPARERIBS
LB.
45c
GROUND BEEF
Ground fresh daily lb.
PORK SAUSAGE
Country style lb.
LINK SAUSAGES
Pure lean pork lb.
PORK ROAST
Meaty shoulder cut lb.
PORK STEAKS
Tender meaty lb.
59'
FANCY HAMS
Sugar cured
BACON JOWLS
Bean pot delight lb.
SLICED BACON
Fancy, lean 'b.
PIECE BACON
Cudahy's Puritan
FANCY FRYERS
Ready for the pan lb.
,, 55'
25'
59'
65'
SIRLOIN
STEAKS
Lb. 69c
GARDEN-FRESH PRODUCE
Enjoy these flavorful spring varieties now. Every
item is carefully selected by our expert buyers I
RED RADISHES
GREEN ONIONS
Heap a bowl
on the dinner
table tonight
Large C
Munch J
Sweet PEAS
Gardenside Brand
Grown in the Northwest
TOM Aft
Canned Food Values
Fancy Peas b.h. no. 30) ctn 1 6C
Westvale Brand
New, Solid Pack
No. 2
I Mont. Ne. 2 can
15
19c
Spaghetti (With M..t l.lli) eenSI'
35
New Potatoes o.
Spinach
Emerald lay Ne. 2' can
Tuna Fish Biltmort, saaionad. 'A can
Celery Soup camPb.n i io', c14c
Coffee Savings
Hob Hill Coffee K; 47c L 93
Airway Coffee ff, 45e 1 89c
Edwards Coffee lisic k.2.01
Swift's
PREM
With beef added
39'
Can
HOT
SAUCE
Gardenside
4ns19(
No. 2V2
Can
At Random Values
Tender, young Peas 2 lbs.
Plump, Green Or
Pods XJC
White Rose No. 1
New Potatoes
The Kind You Like
4 lbs.
23c
Graham Crackers e-ib. Pia.49
Enriched Flour "Zl ,JV
Tillamook Cheese D. R;nd ib.65
Candy Bars ft 6 , 25c V; 98
Butter Fingers 6 25c b,Y 98'
Air Wick Killi enpleeiant tie bol. 69C
Red Polish om j . 25
ASPARAGUS
lb.
29c
8c
GOLDEN CARROTS
Smooth tender onet lb.
SPINACH 2 b. 25c
LETTUCE HEADS Q
Fresh, crisp leaves lb.
GREEN PEPPERS
Fine for stuffing It
RHUBARB
For perfect piei
SQUASH
Zucchini solid
TOMATOES
Red, ripe flavorful I2-oi,
29c
lb. 419c
lb. 225c
25c
fiktt in this ad eYecfve thru Saturday. rVt reserve fAe right to limit
ROYAL SATIN
3-lb. Can
SHORTENING 83c
CRISCO Famous
3 Lb. Can
SHORTENING 89c
HALEY'S 16-os. Can
MEAT BALLS 39c
WELCH'S Peach or Apricot
Preserves ub.jar 27
PLAYPAIR Popular
Dog Food 3 cans 23c
DUZ Granulated
SOAP 20li-ox. pVg. 29'
PAR-GRANULATED Largo Size
Improved Soap 53c
WHITE KING SOAP
Granulated
Reg. pkg.
29'
Bath O AIT Ai3e
size Mm bars 4aV Reg. for afcijF
LUX TOILET SOAP
2