Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1949)
8 Tht News-Review, Roseburg, Or. Man., June 27, 1949
Society and Glubl
By LOTUS KNIGHT PORTER
Social items ubmltted by tele
phone tor the society page must
be turned in before 12 o'clock
Monday through Thursday and
by 10 a. m. Fridays, at which
time the social calendar and Sat
urday's society page are closed
MARRY AT IMPRESSIVE
CEREMONY ON JUNE 12
The Impressive wedding cere
mony uniting Miss Joyce Hoi
gate, daughter of Frank Holgate
of Sutherlin and Mrs. Emil Har
ris of Anchorage, Alaska and
Donald West, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry West of Sutherlin, was
performed at the Christian
church by Rev. Rea Kleinfeldt at
two o'clock Sunday afternoon,
June 12th, with 100 relatives and
The candlelight ceremony was
performed before the altar,
flanked by large white candela
bra and tall baskets of white
gladioli and white carnations.
Preceding the ceremony, Mrs.
Vern Holgate, aunt of the bride,
sang "Always" and Frank Hol
gate, Jr., the bride's brother, sang
leu Me wny. iney were ac
companied at -the piano by Miss
June Young, who also played the
The nrlde, given In marriage
by her father, was lovely in a
formal dress of white eyelet over
white satin. She wore a beautiful
coronet of stephanotis and lace
and earned a white prayer book,
topped by an orchid with white
satin shower ribbon, french lace
and stephanotis. She was at
tended by Mrs. Wallace Rose
meyer (Vivian Haviland) a
cousin of the bride and Mrs. Jack
Kennedy (Barbara Madsen) of
Cottage Grove, who were attired
in dresses of pink and blue, each
wearing a lovely corsage of white
William West was best man for
his brother and ushers were Jack
West and Lloyd Holgate.
Immediately following the
ceremony a reception was given
in the ' Church parlor by the
bride's aunt, Mrs. Percy Luchter
hand. The serving table was
lovely with a large bouquet of
sweet peas flanked by white ta
pers. The beautiful wedding cake
was cut and served by Mrs. Ben
Dick, aunt of the bride from Ore-
on City, and the cut glass punch
owl was presided over by Miss
Joyce Sheffel. Mrs. Jack Kennedy
had charge of the guest book.
The bride was graduated from
Sutherlin High School and has at
tended Oregon State College the
last two years.
The bridegroom was graduated
from Sutherlin High School and
attended Oregon State College
After the ceremony the couple
left for a short honeymoon to
jewport, aner wnicft they will
be at home in Sutherlin for the
summer and both plan on con
tinuing their education this fall.
HELD BY W. S. OF C. 3.
The Women's Society of Chris
tian Service of the Sutherlin
Methodist Church met at the so
cial rooms of the church Thurs
day for a 12 o'clock pot luck din
ner. The long linen covered tables
were arranged with bouquets of
summer flowers bv the hostess
es, Mrs. Eunice Beck, Mrs. Ver-
na Geddes and Mrs, Ward Wat
At 2 o'clock the president, Mrs.
Geddes, called the meeting to
order. The roll call was answered
by quotations and the devotionals
were led by Mrs. Geddes. Tha de-
vouonais were read from the
"Upper Room." followed bv nrav-
er and all joined In with the
wwi prayer"; song, "Oh Mas
tcr Let Me Walk With Thee."
The report of the secretary and
treasurer were react ana approv
ed. Those present were: Mrs. Ver
na Geddes, Mrs. Margaret Wat
son, Mrs. Eunice Beck, Mrs. Wm.
C. Woods and son, Donald, of
Roseburg; Mrs. Olive Blondcll
and daughter, Marjory, and Mrs.
Hassle Wood, from Wilbur; Mrs.
Clere Collier, from Seattle; Mrs.
Claude Schrack, Mrs. Marie Riet
mann, Mrs. Violet May Aqulso,
Mrs. Paul Hollis, Mrs. Henrietta
Beswlck, Mi s. Berlha Duhell, Mrs.
Alma Anderson, Mrs. Anna Hall,
Mrs. La Daska Larson, Mrs. Gold
ie Cooper, Mrs. Thelma Jones,
Mrs. Vera Swift, Mis. Charlotte
Parker. Mrs. C. E. Brittain, Miss
Joyce Sheffcl, Mrs. Irene" Hogan
and daughter, Mrs. Flossie b.'ief
fol, Mrs. C. D. Sllllwell, Mrs. Jen
nie Comstock, Mrs. O. L. Torrey,
and a visitor, Mis. Jane Coffman
HELD BY REBEKAH LODGE
Sutherlin Rebekah Lodge No.
218 met Thursday evening in the
parlors of the Metnodist cnurcn
with Miss Luella Pleuard, vice
grand, acting as noble grand in
the absence of that officer. All
but three officers were present,
The election of officers was held
and the following were elected:
Miss Luella Pleuard, noble grand;
Mrs. Eunice Beck, vice grand;
Mrs. Leona Slack, secretary; Mrs.
Emma Vandenberg. treasurer.
One application for member-
snip Dy transier was reaa ana
committees were appointed.
' The degree staff conferred the
Rebekah degree upon Mrs. Juan
Under good of the order 'the
noble grand and the vice grand
gave their work in a very credit
The auditing committee was In
structed to have the books audit
ed before the next meeting as the
district deputy wishes to install
the new officers. Committees:
Finance, Mrs. Nellie Peterson,
Mrs. Cora Allen, Mrs. Velma
Braunlngcr and to assist were
Mrs. Eunice Beck, Mrs. Mary
Barker and Mrs. Doris steinbacn.
The committee will meet with
Mrs. Leona Slack, the secretary,
at her home on Monday evening,
June 27th, at 7:30 o'clock.
After lodge the hostesses, Mrs.
Meryl Wahl, Mrs. Juanita Hol
gate, Mrs. Mary Barker, Mrs. Em
ma Vandenberg and Mrs. Grace
Woods served a delicious fruit
salad and hot rolls with coffee to
the following: Mrs. Eunice Beck,
Mrs. Vera Brittain, Mrs. Velma
Brauninger, Mrs. Mabel Ross,
Mrs. Leona Slack, Mrs. Lucille
Chase, Mrs. Lydia Gillette, Mrs.
Anna Hall, Mrs. Alma Anderson,
Mrs. Ruth Manning, Mrs. Ruth
Goodrldge, Mrs. Ella Wegner,
Mrs. Charlotte Parker, Mrs. Dor
Is Stelnbach, Mrs. Hazel Green.
Mrs. Cora Allen, Mrs. Maude Cul
ver, Mrs. Genevieve Cox, Miss
Luella Pleuard, Mrs. Nellie Pe
terson, Mrs. Olga Bielman and
Mrs. Velma Richter.
Marry At Candelight Ceremony Sutherlin Church
'I PW KB ' .;
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Miller
CHILDRENS CLUB HA3
The Children's Club held ils
third meeting at the Olalla Hall
on June 23. The evening was
spent In dancing and games. Sand
wiches were brought by the girls
Those In attendance were Max-
lne Anderson, Lois Jean Bilger,
Luella Cook, Betty Jean Cook,
Tommy Osborne, Bill Riley, Pat
ruiey, lommy weainers, tommy
Bales, Don Greene. Ray Kindred.
Neal Sheets, Dickie Cook, Ron
ald Garrison, Elton and Betty
Swift, Herbert, Albert and Hazel
xoung, sniney, uarlene and Car
een Rowell, Barbara and Jimmy
unman, sniney and ueiores ue
Gnath, Janis Dowdv. Carole Jean.
and Ralph Malsenbach. Ravmond
ana unene cook, Nancy Guthrie,
Bill Weaver, Bill Cook, Doris and
Dwlght Kaines, Ralph Dwlght
LeRov Roberts. Svdncv Smith.
Larry Lockwood, Nona and Dar
la Sue Howard. The chaperones
were Mrs. Harry uuinrle, Mrs.
Ray Cook, and Mr. and Mrs. A.
F. Young. The next meeting will
be on June 30, when the evening
wm oe aevotea to games.
A beautiful church wedding
took place Thursday evening,
June 16, at eight o'clock at the
Nazarene Church in Ashland,
when Miss Ena Mae Hays, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Craig Burd
ette Hays of Roseburg, oecame
the bride of Willis Miller, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Miller of
Norfolk, Va. Rev L. T. Hannon,
uncle of the bride, officiated at
the double ring ceremony.
An archway of greenery and
roses was flanked by floor bas
kets of carnations, ferns, chrysan
themums and sweetpeas and can
delabra holding tall white candles.
As the guests assembled, Mrs.
Melvin Johnson played "Always"
while little Marilyn Havs. sister
of the bride, lighted the candles,
followed by Mrs. Johnson playing
the Bridal Chorus from Lohen
Leroy Hannon, nephew of the
bride, as ring bearer, and Marilyn
Hays as flower girl preceded the
bridal party to the altar. The
bride, given In marriage by her
tamer, was lovely in a white suit
with pastel blue blouse and white
hat. Her corsage of pink and
white carnations with staphanotis
with long pastel blue streamers,
was carried on a white Bible.
Miss Lone Massey, aunt of the
bride, was maid of honor and
wore a pastel blue suit with a cor
sage of rosebuds -and carnations.
The flower girl was dressed in
The bride's mother wore a grey
suit with white accessories and a
corsage of rosebuds and stephano
tis. James Newberry acted as best
A reception followed in the
church parlors with the bride and
bridegroom cutting the first piece
of the beautifully decorated tiered
wedding cake, which was served
by Mrs. Irene Hannon, aunt of
the bride. Mrs. Merle Conrad,
aunt of the bride, served the
punch. Many beautiful gifts were
presented to Mr. ana Mrs. Miner.
For traveling tne Drme cnose
a grey suit with white accessories.
Following a honeymoon, they will
make their nome in KoseDurg,
where the bride is employed at
Umpqua Plywood Corporation and
the bridegroom is employed at
tne veterans Faculty.
MRS. HUNT IS HOSTESS
TO SEW AND SO CLUB
Mrs. Margaret Hunt verv era
ciously entertained the Sew and
So Club of Sutherlin at her home
east of town last Wednesday at
a i:43 ociock aessert-iuncneon,
The lace-covered table was cen
tcred with a beautiful bouquet of
sweet peas with other bouquets
being placed about the rooms.
Covers were niaced for Mrs,
Mary Barker, Mrs. Juanita Hoi
gale, Mrs. Irma Cornish, Mrs,
Lochie Thompson, Mrs. Naomi
Riggs, Mrs. Meryl and th host
ess. Mrs. Hunt.
The pleasant afternoon was
spent In sewing and visiting. This
being the last meeting until fall
everyone was invitea to meet
with Mrs. Cornish next septcm
PAST PRESIDENTS CLUB
POTLUCK DINNER TO BE
HELD WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Past Presidents Club of the
American Legion Auxiliary will
hold a six-thirty o'clock potlurk
dinner Wednesday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Dixon.
All past presidents of the Ameri
can Legion Auxiliary and their
husbands are invited.
Those attending are asked to
bring a covered dish, salad or
dessert. Coffee and rolls will be
furnished. Those desiring trans
portation are asked to call 198.
BOY8 WORK ON
CLUBHOUSE AT OLALLA
On June 18th, Done Greene,
Ralph Malsenbach, Raymond
Kindred, Herbert and Albert
Young, Douglas Croy, Donald
Nicklason and Scoutmaster A. F.
Young of Troop 12G, Tenmlle,
soent the morning working at
the Women's Club House. The
boys ate lunch at Young's and
then went for a swim at Brock
way. AZALEA SUNSHINE CLUB
TO MEET ON WEDNESDAY
The Azalea Sunshine Club will
meet Wednesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. John Feldmlller
with Mrs. Grace Newman, assist
ing hostess. All members are
urged to be present.
Morgan Mansion Sells
For Taxes At Glen Cove
GLEN COVE, N. Y., June 27
W The 57-room mansion of
the late J. P. Morgan, .once as-
sessed at more than $1,000,000,
has been bid In bv the city of
Glen Cove for the $5,233 in taxes
due on It at a tax sale.
The 39-year-old building, rail
ed "Matinecock," by the wealthy
financier, had become a white
elephant In recent years.
Ils most recent owner was Mor
gan Estates, Inc., a real estate
firm which bought the 76-acre
Island on which the mansion
stands after Morgan's death in
The company sold several lots
on the Island and homes have
been built on these. But no per
manent use could be found for
the huge house, which is covered
by a zoning regulation that re-
?ulres it be sold only as a one
unilly residence. It has 23
The city of Glen Cove Is ex
pected to seek a change In the
zoning regulations and then coiv
vert East Beach, which is Includ
ed in the mansion property, ir.tp
a -urine recreation place.
It has been suggested that the
mansion be used as a commun
ity center building in connection
with the beach.
The sale prlc represented one
ycar'i taxes on the property.
Postmaster Is Purzled;
Which Of 155 Smiths?
EUGENE. June 27. (Post
master Ethan Newman scratched
his head, looked at the letter,
and then at (he list of 155 per
sons named Smith. The envelope
was marked Mountain View, Calif,
and was addressed "Postmaster,
please deliver to Mrs. Smith, Eu
Communism, In Effort To Crush
Religion, Meets Growing Revolt
By DEWITT MACKENZIE
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
John Foster Dulles says "events may be shaping up to a-ncw
and intense struggle" within the Soviet Union and the satellite
He adds that "Soviet leadership Is having to contend with prob
lems in the satellite countries where there is steadily growing
revolt against the extreme intolerance of Soviet Communism."
Speaking of Czechoslovakia, Hungary and Poland, Dulfes declares
that the people of these countries "will not willingly accept rigorous
conformity to a pattern of life made for them in Moscow."
I quote Mr. Dulles because he
long has been a student of Soviet
Russian affairs, and has excep
tional opportunities to secure in
formation. He is a member of
the Uniled States delegation to
the United Nations, is Republi
can adviser on foreign policy to
Secretary of State Acheson, and
attended the Big Four foreign
ministers council meeting just
concluded in Paris,
The evidence is complete
enough that there Is no place in
this day and age for totalitarian
dictatorships, no matter what
Ideological banner they fly. The
rank and file won't stand for
such regimentation Indefinitely
especially dictatorships imposed
by foreign nations.
Religion Causes Clashes.
The signs multiply that Mos
cow is having difficulties, per
haps at home but certainly
among the satellites. The out
standing case, of course, Is that
of the premier Balkan stale of
Yugoslavia which, under leader
ship of hard-boiled Marshal Tito,
has refused to surrender its sov
ereignity to Moscow. However,
there is dissension In other satel
lites, and purges have been re
As might be expected, some of
the worst clashes revolve about
the Communist attack on re
ligion. Fresh trouble was re
ported this week by a Vatican
source in Rome. It was stated
that two leading bishops of the
outlawed Unlatc Church In Ro
mania (the Unlate church is a
branch of the Roman Catholic
faith) have been put to torture
by Communist officials in an ef
fort to break their allegiance to
Meantime In Czechoslovakia
Catholic Archbishop Josef Beran
Is fighting attempts of the na
tion's Communist regime to get
control of the church. The pos
ition mere is tense, with puhlic
feeling running high. Secretary
Acheson declaimed that Communist-run
waging a campaign against re
ligious freedom which violates
The decencies or civilization.
Similar situations exist In Po
land, Bulgaria and Hungary, and
from far-off Northern Korea
comes word of widespread
strife between the Catholic
Church and the Communist
Barrier to soviet.
This refusal of religion to
knuckle under may well prove
to be the greatest obstacle which
Bolshevism has to overcome In
Its efforts to Sovietlze the world.
It Is a cardinal ten of atheistic
Communism that religion Is the
dope of the masses and must be
destroyed. But that's easier de
creed than done.
There are mighty few people
for that belief when they might
not iignt tor anything else.
That being the case why Is It
that Communism persists in this
anti-religion campaign? Surely
the Red leaders know as well as
anybody else that the elimina
tion of religon Is a hopeless objective.
The answer Is that the doc
trines of the major religions con
trovert what totalitarian Bol
shevism stands for. Therefore
the world can't be Communized
so long as it clings to religion
Thus the drive to spread atheism
By 50 Percent .
A special study of Oregon's
urban traffic toll for 1948 is evi
dence that city problems are not
confined to Portland, according
to Secretary of State Earl T.
All other Incorporated cities
and towns accounted for 20,165
accidents and 47 deaths, comoar
ed to Portland's 26,713 and 55
fatalities. This year Portland is
leading the way with fatalities
cut down more than 50 percent,
Most significant difference Is
the comparatively greater safety
of pedestrians In the smaller
cities, Newbry said. People on
foot comprised 58 percent of the
Portland deaths .but only 38 per
cent in other cities.
More than 97 percent of the
smaller cities' accidents involved
violations of law, with lack of
right of way the most frequent
offense. Allhpugh 16 percent of
the mishaps Involved trucks, only
one-third of the commercial
drivers were In the violation
category compared to more than
half lor all drivers.
Parking maneuvers and back
ing in traffic lanes led in causing
collisions, but resulted in no
fatalities in any of the cities.
Excessive speed figured in fewer
than two percent of all accidents
but In nine percent of the fatal!-
For Survey Of Forests
WASHINGTON. June 27-.T)
President Truman Saturday sign
ed a bill authorizing $11,000,000
to complete a national survey of
The Forest Service survey was
started In 1930 under the original
act of 1928, but the program was
set aside during the war. It was
revived In recent years with lim-
The bill authorizes an armro.
out of the world'! population of priation of $1,000,000 annually to
more mHn iwo anu a quarter complete me initial survey and
billion who don't believe In a god $1,500,000 annuallv to keen the
of some kind. They will fight I study up to date.
School Is Ended
Dally Vacation Bible School
ended at the Sutherlin Christian
Church Friday, June 18, with a
picnic lunch on the church lawn
at noon. Mothers ol the children
That evening parents and
friends attended a program put on
by the children who demonstrat
ed a number of things they had
Bible verses were quoted, songs
sung, stories tola, a prayer offer
ed, and several exercises presented.
Mrs. Laura Webber presented
attendance certificates to every
one attending. Small mementos
were given to each child with a
perfect attendance record, and
each one who brought a Bible
Karen Webber. Linda Baum
gardner and Timmy Thames, all
under 21 months of age, each re
ceived an attendance certificate,
for although they we're too young
to participate "in the activities,
they accompanied their mothers
Following the program, the vis
itors were invited to view the
handiwork done by each class.
Of special interest were the pic
tures made by the beginners'
class, the booklets and plaques
made by the primary class, and a
"newspaper" of 32 A. D. with its
editorials, advertisements, weath
er reports and news, as put out
Dy tne juniors.
Teachers for the session were;
Patty Thames and Lillian Baum
gardner for the beginners; Nellie
Maddox, Dorothy Longbrake and
Bettie Abeene, primary division,
and Bertha Sanders and Grace
Pope, juniors. Laura Webber was
Rev. Lloyd Whitford. of Burns.
Ore., has been called as pastor of
the fautnernn Christian Church.
The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Whitford
and their 16-months-old daughter
will take up residence here
Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Murdock
and their daughter, Evelyn, of
Roseburg were dinner guests on
Fathers Day of Mr. and Mrs. Ar
thur Longbrake, parents of Mrs.
Mrs. Margo Wilde and daugh
ter, Ann, are visiting at the John
Buchanan home, east of town.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Riemen-
schneider attended the institute
of the Order of Amaranth, to be
known as Douglas Court No. 18.
last Saturday evening at Rose
Henry Wagner was a business
visitor in Roseburg Tuesday.
Jerry DeMuth has accepted em
ployment at the Union Oil Sta
tion and commenced his duties
Mr. and Mrs. Bielman and Mr.
and Mrs. John Chase enjoyed the
weekend on the North Umpqua.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wilson spent
several days last week on a fish
ing trip above Steamboat, return
ing home Sunday. They reported
that they had an enjoyable trip
and fishing was fine.
The American Legion building
Is progressing. Work Is being
pushed so that dances can be
held during the Douglas County
Timber Days celebration. .
The new Medical Building will
soon be ready to have its roof in
stalled, loday tne rounded raft
ers were erected. Most of the
stone is laid.
v.-f'J-rj-. ; -
?1: Y'i TUC Y
CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S MEET The above group met here Wednesday at a noon luncheon with'
representatives of the Oregon Society for Crippled Children and Adults. Included are: (extreme
left) Mrs. Verdun Boucock, Mrs. Robert Phillips; Loyd J. Eppenbaugh and Mrs. Carl Phetteplace,
both of Eugene and society representatives; Mrs. J. R. Wharton, Miss Helen Casey, Mrs. Wayne
Crooch and Mrs. Harrison Winston, (Picture by Paul Jenkins.)
Crippled Children's Group
Holds Meeting In Roseburg
Mrs. Carl Phetteplace, district
president of the Oregon Society
for Crippled Children and Adults,
Eugene, and Lloyd J. Eppen
baugh, manager of the Children's
Hospital School in Eugene, were
guest speakers at a meeting of
Beta Sigma Phi City Council
Thursday noon at a luncheon at
the Hotel Umpqua.
Mayor Albert G. Flegel and Ir-
vin Brunn, the latter representing
Is Given Rest
After Gruelling '
(By the AiioclaUd Prel
Judith Coplon rested Saturday
from her gruelling role as star
witness in her own espionage
The trial, highlighted by her
screams of "frame up" and accu
sations that a government prose
cutor was "trying to brand me a
harlot," was recessed Friday.
A jury of eight men and four
women must decide If she is
guilty of stealing government
secrets to try to pass to Russia.
She is accused of having had
these in her handbag when FBI
agents arrested her and Valen
tine A. Gubitchev, a Russian en
gineer, In New York March 4.
two other trials stemming
from alleged activities in subver
sive fields also were recessed
until Monday in New York.
in one, Alger hiss, one-time
state department official, is
charged with perjury in denying
he passed government secrets to
Whittaker Chambers, self-styled
courier for a prewar Red spy
In the other, 11 Communist
party leaders are charged with
conspiring to advocate overthrow
Commies In China
WASHINGTON, June 27. UP)
Twenty-one senators today or
ganized opposition against any
United States move to give for
mal recognition to a Communist
regime in China.
They sent a letter to President
Truman late Friday expressed
ing "great concern" that the gov
ernment may be considering
recognition of the Communists.
They called on Mr. Truman to
back a "free, independent and
non-Communist China" and to
make it clear "no recognition of
the Communist forces in China
is presently contemplated."
It was learned the Senate for
eign relations committee recent
ly discussed the question of pos
sible recognition of the Com
munist regime in China.
Some Democratic leaders
privately accused Republicans of
engineering the protest to make
political capital of the China
But they were faced with the
embarrassing fact that five
Democrats joined 16 Republicans
in signing the letter to the Presi
dent. The release of the letter by
Senator Knowland ( R. - Call f . )
came after a hot debate on the
senate floor over the administra
tion's handling of foreign affairs
In China, Europe and the middle
of the U. S. government by vio
lence. Hiss branded as false Friday
Chamber's story he made a secret
Chinatown deal to give state de
partment documents to a myster
ious Russian agent.
One of the 11 Communist con
spiracy trial defendants, Gilbert
Green of Chicago, testified Fri
day that he taught a Communist
class that the events of the Rus
sian revolution were not to be
used as an exact guide by the
.Screens out, poinfut
burning toys Admits
beneficial tanning rayi
Par Sale at
Fullerton'i Rexall Store
127 N. Jaoksen Phone 4S
They Don't Grow
On Trees Brother!
If fire drives you out of
your home and you have
to live in temporary quar
ters doubtless paying a
higher rental you would
also be burdened with ex
tra expenses like increas
ed transportation costs,
telephone-con nectl on
charges, etc. expenses
in excess of your normal
And think of today's
high cost of living!
But don't worry. Let us
provide Additional Living
Expense Insurance to re
lieve the strain on your
pocketbook. Learn how it
reimburses you, after the
fire, for additional ex
penses incurred in order
to continue as nearly as
practicable the normal
conduct of your house
hold. Phone Write
315 Paclfio Bldg.
the Klwanis Club, attended the
The school in Eugene for crip
pled children is to provide treat
ment, physical occupational,
speech and school adjustment to
his own community and school,
The present school has a capac
ity of 30 children and the propos
ed enlargement will handle 100,
with 50 in residence and 50 out
patients. Children from Douglas
County have received treatment
at this school, and one former
Roseburg child will be discharged
and allowed to enter public school
One of the chapters of Beta
Sigma Phi sponsored the Easter
lily sale in the spring to raise
funds for Crippled Children and
Aauns arive. Beta Sigma Phi
members will again sponsor this
sale here next year and will also
assist in the fall plans of the or
ganization to enlarge and Improve
the school in Eugene. .
It's a Horns Applianoe
1200 S. Stephens
You Are Invited
, to attend ,
The Third Annual
at Brookings, Oregon
July 2nd, 3rd and 4th
SEE the only Lily Parade in the World an event
you will always remember!
Lmviy uu mercies
THE SAME HIGH QUALITY THAT
HAS MADE RONDO THE MOST
POPULAR OF FINE PERCALES
ALL NEW This is not a clearancei
or a close-out but a new lower price level..
ALL NEW COLORS . . . s dear,
so well-blended they take "your breath. away!,
ALL NEW DESIGNSt...stripc8,
plaids, checks, tiny florals plus many, many
other new-this-season patterns.
tRondo comes in a Rainbow of solid colors too!
s.i n. s, r.i. os.