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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1949)
4 The Newi-Review, Roseburg, 0r. Wed., May 18, 1949
NEWS FROM SUTHERLIN
New Owners Take Over
Home Bakery; Other
New Businesses Noted
3y MRS. BRITTAIN SLACK r ,
N.w.-R.vl.wCorr..pondnt ,od ,he)r bu8nesg ,ast week tQ
lvir. anumrs. d. m. uiiinca. uwn , Mr, and Mr8 Reece v. Gentry of
ers of the Sutherlln Home Bakery, Roseburg, who took possession at
Phone 128 402 W. Oak
Triimnn.Rmhiirn Riff Rnmnr s- Wome" Plan EasY Dre" To M B"wh Royalty
Denied By Sabath; Ten Bills
Advanced On House Agenda
HONOR STUDENTS Valedictorian and salutatorian, respective
ly, of the Elkton High School graduating class this year are Fred
Weatherly and Joy Solomon, pictured above. Commencement
exercises are scheduled for Wednesday, May 18.
If 10, be ture to call 935
for Flegel'i padded van
service and the men who
have the "know-how" for
handling your household
WE PACK IT CAREFULLY,
STORE IT SAFELY
Transfer and Storage Co.
900 E. Third St.
"Don't Make a Move
'Till You See Flegel"
The Gcntrvs have leased the
building in which the bakery is lo
cated, and will continue the coffee
bar, which will be under the su
pervision of Mrs. Margaret Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Gentry come to
Sutherlln with 25 years in the bak
ery business in Medford before
movinp tn Rnsnhnrp. whpre thev
operated the Patterson's Retail
Mr. and Mrs. Grimes are taking
a few weeks' vacation in Califor-.
nla and Wasnington, visiting rela-
lives and friends.
; Open Ice Cream Business
! Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Parks
: have opened their new business
j known as the Parks Rlchmaid Ice
i Cream Shop, Central Ave., in
I The shop Is equipped to make a
large assortment of fresh Ice
cream and will offer a "takeout
service." Also featured will be an
extensive line of candies and cook
ies. They plan to make deliveries
in the outlying districts.
Move Office Supply Store
Miss Francis Torrey has moved
her business "Franelane's" from
Hubbards Court to her new loca
tion in the Parks Building, form
erly occupied by Dorothy s Gilt
Shop, on Central Avenue. The
business will now be known as
Kranelane's Stationary and Office
Supplies and Mrs. Lou Mae Wash
iurn will be associated with Miss
They plan to continue the rental
library, and will carry numerous
gift items, along with greeting
cards lor all occasions and a lull
line of stationary and office sup
Mr. and Mrs. Harry West and
sons, Bill and Jack, spent the
Mothers Day week end at Corvjl-
lis with their son and brother Don,
who Is attending Oregon State
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice vogelpnol
and their son Maurice Jr.: Mrs.
Alhcrdena Duncan, and Mrs. Rose
Spurgln drove to Corvallis Sun
day, where they picnicked with
Mr. and Mrs. Dale Downine. Mrs.
Downing is the former Miss Betty
Lou Vogelpnol and a daughter of
Mr. ana Mrs. Maurice vogelpnol.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis B. Evans,
who have been residing in Union
Gap, have purchased the Clyde
Reed residence east of Sutherlln
and have taken possession.
Mrs. Florence Groshong and
Mrs. Evvlyn Young spent the
Mothers Day weekend at Corval
lis with their daughters. Connie
and June, who are attending Ore
gon State College.
8th Grade Sets
Graduating exercises for the
eighth grade class of Yoncalla
Grade School will be held in the
High School gym Friday evening,
May 20. Those receiving diplomas
win De Aitnea Lambdin. Sadie
Owens, Nola Case, Betty Currier,
Maroara Pennington. Jack e
Neetz, Billy Fast. Donald Vest.
Ted Carr, Jerry Meir. Jerrv Boan.
Bob La.Marr, Henry Hughes and
Miss Geraldine' Langdon of
Bend and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Langdon of Coos Bay spent Sun
day at the parental Ash home.
Earl Davis and Andy Harris
spent the weekend fishing at
Mr. and Mrs. Case and their
daughter, Alice, moved to Van
couver, Wash., Saturday where
they will make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Stock and
their daughter, Bonnie, of West
Fir spent the weekend visiting at
the parental Stock home.
Mrs. Dora Johnson of Portland
By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST
WASHINGTON, May 17. UP)
Ten bills moved to the top of
the House timetable today fol
lowing conferences between Presi
dent Iruman and his House
The conferences also turned up
a little talk and much denial
of disagreement between the
President and House Soeaker
Chairman Sabath (Dili) of
the rules committee spurred a
drive for early action on the
ten bills after outlining them
late yesterday on the White House
They cover the fields of hous
ing, a lonoy investigation, crop
insurance, ieaeral buildings,
statehood for Alaska, extension
01 rural- telephone service, pay
raises lor government executives,
aispiacea persons, minimum wag
es and general labor legislation.
witnin tne next week or so,
Sabath told newsmen, he ex
pects tne Rules Committee to
clear most of them for House
Although Sabath's White House
visit, following by only a few
hours a conference between the
President and Rayburn, was in
terpreted in some quarters as
evidence of a rift between Mr.
Truman and Rayburn, Sabath
said this was not the case.
"There is no disagreement that
I know of between the President
and Speaker Rayburn," he told
newsmen following his return to
Sabath had said at the White
House: "Sometimes the Presi
dent and the Speaker don't agree"
and "where they are in disagree
ment I try to smooth it out
The remarks he made to the
White House reporters, Sabath
explained, were offhand and were
not intended to give the im
pression that all is not harmony
between Mr. Truman and- his
Sabath said he went to the
White House to get the Presi
dent's views on bills now before
the Rules Committee or soon
to come before it. This Com
mittee normally clears bills for
floor debate when administration
leaders give the go-ahead, and
holds them back when the ad-
minstration says so.
Typo Error Blamed
lhe impression that the Presi
dent was miffed with Rayburn
grew last week when a copy of
letter Irom the President to
A. F. Whitney, rail union head,
was made public.
lhe White House blamed typo
graphical errors for phrases
wnicn read as criticism of con-
unsuccessfully sought a com
promise when the House had
before it recently a bill to re
peal the Taft-Hartley labor law.
The President did not endorse
the compromise, at least pub
licly. Rayburn is known to feel that
the House will not vote to reoeal
the Taft-Hartley Act without put
ting something in its place, re
gardless of the President's wish
es. From a practical standpoint,
his job is to get some kind of
LONDON, May 17. Ut Amer
ican women aim to dress in com
fort for Thursday's presentation
Most of the 60 or so who will be
presented to King George and
Queen Elizabeth said that what
they will wear "depends on the
The presentation is a highlight
of the British coal and fashion
season. Some 3,000 diplomats and
socialites from all nations are in
vited to sip tea in Buckingham
Palace for two hours and be
"presented" to the royal family.
The guests attend on one of two
days, Wednesday or Thursday,
alphabetically by their home
will meet the King and Queen.
And some won't even see them as
they mill about the spacious ivory
and gold state apartments. But to
have been invited and to have ac
cepted is to have been "presented
at court." .
The rigid rules of correct dress
have been relaxed since the war.
Almost anything goes, in the way
of an afternoon frock end a hat.
The men, w ho aren't presented to
the King and Queen anyway, can
wear just about what they please
from their "Sunday best" closet.
The More the Merrier
One good rule about parties:
The more people attending. . the
In modern version of the age- i easier it is for everyone, to find
old custom, few of them actually I a friendly companion.
compromise on labor legis
Rayburn led a group which
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The National Professional Ten
nis Association wants to outlaw
the word "love" for the word
"zero" to des.'ribe a scoreless J
tennis match. i
n Shoestring for a coui le of K,'cssional leaders who advocat
in nnocsuing lor a coupit 01 ri omnrom nn iahnr i-iq,
Mrs. Rebecca Campbell of Red
wood City, Calif., Is visiting her
sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Saucerman
and daughter, Beverly, of River
Ion, Wash., visited at the Herman
Thicl home last week.
Ed Laur Dies
Word has been received from
Milton. Ore., of the death of Ed
Laur, formerly of Yoncalla. Laur
was never married. He died dur
ing his sleep Wednesday evening.
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