The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, July 25, 1949, Page 10, Image 10

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10 The News-Review, Roseburg, Ore. Mon., July 25, 1949
Society and GUU
By LOTUS KNIGHT PORTER
NOTICE
Social items submitted by tele
phone for 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
weekly.
ASSOCIATED BUSINESS
WOMEN'S CLUB HOLD8
INTERESTING MEETING
The Associated Business Wom
en's Club met in the basement
of the Methodist church Monday
evening for a business meeting
instead of the usual social night
as the regular one fell on the
4th of July and was postponed.
Mrs. Florence Cook, president,
was in charge.
The Civic committee reported
they were working diligently on
their project, but did not have
too much to report at this time.
The Flower Show committee
reported that plans were shaping
. up nicelyand the show would be
held the last week in August; the
date to be announoed later. There
' will be all divisions for flowers:
a hobby division, best dressed
doll division, bird house division,
a bazaar and a food booth. Prizes
will be awarded in all divisions
except the food booth and all per
sons interested are urged to enter
their flowers.
Members present were: Mrs.
Betty Correll, Mrs. Dollie Parks,
Mrs. iaura weicn, Mrs. i-ois rue
menschnelder. Mrs. Erma Buck,
Mrs. Evylyn Young, Mrs. Leona
Slack. Mrs. leucine unase, mrs,
Loa Mae Wilson, Mrs. Lucille
Chriss, Mrs. Llna Torrey, Mrs.
Helmie Burns, Mrs. Francis Car
riger, Mrs. Florence Cook, Mrs.
Ivena Halverson, Mrs. Cora Al
len. Miss Francis Torrev. Mrs.
Ora Irwin, Mrs. Gladys Minor,
Mrs. Juanita Holgate, Mrs. Mar
tha Cocnenberg, Mrs. Betty
Stamp, Mrs. Dorcas Hoagland
and Mrs. Isabel Card.
MELROSE GRANGE
PICNIC 13 HELD
The Melrose Grange picnic was
held Tuesday evening at Ump
'qua park with a nice sized crowd
enjoying the affair. Ice cream
was'furnlshed by the grange and
coffee was made on the out-door
stove by home economics chair
man, Nettie Woodruff. Paul
Kreuger was In charge of table
arrangements. Those attending
were: Mr. and Mrs. Herman Ay
dolotte and son David and neph
ew, Geo. Wilder., Mrs. Otto Mat
thews and grandson Harold Horn,
Mrs. Ruth Simmons and two chil
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nlckens
and family, Mr. and Mrs. raui
Kreuger and two grandsons, Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh kacKey ana son,
Air. and Mrs. Ray Doerner and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Felt
and Linda, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Showers, Mr. and Mrs. C. E.
Reece and family,. Miss Noreen
Prowell, Miss Ruby Matthews,
Mrs. Nellie Meyers, Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. Busenbark, Mr. and Mrs.
Virgil Woodruff, Mrs. Fred Beck
er and daughters, Mrs. Mayme
Pickens and granddaughter Shar
on Atterbury, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Goff and Mrs. Ethel Busenbark.
BIRTHDAY PARTY
IS ENJOYABLE AFFAIR
Miss Sherry Joan Simmons cel
ebrated her third birthday at a
party at her home in Melrose,
when her mother Mrs. H. D. Sim
mons entertained for her. Bou
quets of balloons decorated the
rooms and a decorated cake and
cup cakes with a candle were
placed on the serving table.
Those attending were: Mrs. Cath
erlne Youngren, Kay and Harold
Horn, Sunny Youngren, Mrs
Margaret Finn and Dorothy, and
Jimmy, Mrs. B. J. Hagan and
Billy and Johnny, Mrs. Karl Hoff
man and Karl Jr., Mrs. Barbra
Greenly and Dale and Susan,
Mrs. Ann Chlttwood and Andy,
Mrs. Ki Matthews and Margo,
Mrs. Amy Matthews, Mike Sim
mons and the hostess.
JOLLY CIRCLE CLUB
TO PICNIC WEDNESDAY
The Jolly Circle Club will hold
a picnic at the forks of the river
Wednesday. Those desiring trans
portation are asked to contact
Mrs. M. Manning before one o'
clock on the day .of the picnic.
Boswell Mineral Bath's
Chiropractic Physiotherapy
Clinic
Lady Attendants
1 Mile S. of Drain, Oregon
V ' T 011 1
f ' who hava charge ft
accounts at I.
C tW'J'"' charges for
imMS, 'purchased
. -Hsy af,er July 25 E
not dut until
September 10 r
MRS. ROBERT THAMES'
HONORED ON BIRTHDAY
- Mr. and Mrs. Gene Baumgard
ner entertained at a very enjoy
able dinner at their home east of
Sutherlln Tuesday evening hon
oring Mrs. Robert Thames on her
birthday.
After the dinner hour other
guests dropped in to wish Mrs.
Thames many more happy birth
days. Games and visiting were
enjoyed until a late hour.
Many lovely gifts were present
ed to the honor guest and after
opening and viewing them a
beautifully decorated cake of
green and white, topped with
white candles was served with
Ire cream and nunch to the fol
lowing: Mrs. Thames, guest of
honor, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Whit
ford, Mr. and Mrs. Royal Abeene,
St., Robert Thames, Mr. and
Mrs. Royal Abeene, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Lauranee Longbrake, Lar
ry and Llndhe Baumgardner,
Tlmmy Thames and the host and
hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Baumgard
ner. W.C.T.U. TO PICNIC
AT PARK WEDNESDAY
The W.C.T.U. will hold a one
o'clock potluck picnic luncheon
Wednesday at Umpo.ua parK.
Those desiring transportation are
asked to meet at the Baptist
church at twelve-thirty o'clock.
In the afternoon an adult scrip
ture and speech contest will be
held. Participants will be Mrs.
C. N. Currier, Mrs. Golda Nick
ell, Mrs. H. W. Hollingsworth,
Mrs. Clark Smith, Mrs. Edith S.
Ackert and the contest is open to
others desiring to take part.
Singing will be presented by
L. . T. L. members. Games will
be played by children attending.
Those attending are asked to
bring food for the potluck lunch
eon and their own table service.
NEW IDEA CLUB
HAS DELIGHTFUL
PICNIC MEETING
The New Idea Club of East
Sutherlln met at a delightful pic
nic at Hunt's picnic grounds Wed
nesday with Mrs.' Jo Carr as host-
A picnic dinner was enjoyed
at noon by: Mrs1. Fern Flory,
Mrs. Jacqullnc' Bird, Mrs. Lola
Rehwalt, Mrs. Meryl Wahl, Mrs.
Marjory Denley, Mrs. Bonnie
Bennett, Mrs. Minnie Abeene,
Miss Ethel Manning, Mrs. Mag
gie Francis and Mrs. Palma Eg-
gleston.
The afternoon was spent In vis
itlne. sewine and darning.
The next meeting will be held
next Wednesday- at Fair Oaks
and will be a no-hostess potluck
picnic.
RICE VALLEY H.E.C.
HAS ENJOYABLE MEETING
Rice Valley Home Economics
club met Tuesday afternoon at
the hall with Mrs. Bell and Mrs.
Dunbar, hostesses. A very Inter
esting meeting was followed by
plans being made lor a House
hold shower party honoring Mr.
and Mrs. Wyant, who recently
lost their hon by fire.
Lovely reiresnmenis were
served to Mrs. J. G. Wales, Mrs.
Herman Schosso, Mrs. Jim Kid
well, Mrs. Harry Dunbar, Mrs.
Ralph Emerson, Mrs. William
Castor, Mrs. Cscll Hartford, Mrs.
Ed Bell, Mrs. Jim Shepherd,
Mrs. Ervln Rice, Mrs. Emmelt
Churchill, Mrs. Charles Ward,
Mrs. Eugene Turner and Mrs.
Henry Wyant.
F.S. CLUB TO MEET
AT PICNIC LUNCHEON
AT SINGLETON HOME
The F.S. club will meet at
one o'clock potluck picnic lunch
eon Tuesday, July 26, at the
home of Mrs. Walter Singleton
on East Douglas street. AH mem
bers are cordially Invited to be
present. . '
AZALEA SUNSHINE
CLUB TO HOLD MEETING
Azalea Sunshine club will meet
Tuesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Bea Croff with Mrs. Ter-
IV Cross assisting hostess. All
members are urged to be pres
ent. TENMILE LADIES CLUB
TO MEET AT LUNCHEON
The Tenmlle Ladies club will
meet at a noon potluck luncheon
Wednesday at the T e n m i 1 e
church. All members are urged
to oe present.
TO ASTM ASTERS MEET
Roseburg Toast masters club
will meet for a dinner meeting
at 6:30 p.m., Tuesday evening
at Carl's Haven. All members
are requested to attend.
Iron is mentioned 90 times in
the Old Testament.
(NSA Tekphoto)
HIGH HOUSE HUNTING P went and up shell stay until
some good Samaritan can find a permanent apartment for her daugh
ter, her husband and, of course, herself. Mrs. Arthur Ellis, 24, of
Revere, Mass, plans to make the 60-foot high, six-foot square plat
form her abode until ths good Samaritan arrives.
Management Not As Well Prepared
As Labor For Task Of Bargaining
By BRUCE BIOSSAT
Cyrus Ching, director of the Federal Mediation service, says he
thinks it's fair to conclude that unions come to the bargaining table
better prepared than employers.
He told the United States
News: "I think they (the unions)
frequently have a more persuas
ive background of figures and
facts, whereas the employer,
thoueh well and ably represented
Is frequently unfamiliar with the
statistics of the industry, or the
area, or the practices In other
establishments."
Ching cannot easily be accused
of pro-labor bias. He was once
labor relations director of the
United States Rubber Company.
Furthermore, his mediation ser
vice gets an 'nside look at more
labor disputes than any other
agency sees.
Thus management's labor re
lations experts ought to feel
some embarrassment at his
statement.
r.himr thinks too many employ
ers are not properly prepared
for bargaining because they still
consider labor relations a side
Vatican Decree
Cold War Help,
Moscow Claims
LONDON, July 25. Iff) The
Moscow radio charged Friday
that Roman Catholic excommun
ication of communists was a Vat
ican contribution to "the cold
war that Anglo-American react-
onar es are waging againsc me
camp of peace and democracy."
It said the ban was intended
"to split the united front of
people Ilgming ior peace againsi
the anglo-American war
mongers," and added that It was
bound to fall.
The English -language broad
cast by commentator Boris Isa
kov was the first public Russian
reaction to the excommunication
decree of July 13.
Isakav declared that by l n e
decree "all the enormous rami
fied oroDaeanda machinery o I
the Catholic church Is placed at
the service of the "cold war mat
anglo-American reactionaries are
waging againsc ine camp oi
peace and democracy. The July
13-decree Is actually one more
Vatican contribution to this 'cold
war.' "
'The camp of peace and dem
ocracy is a favorite Kussian
term tor me soviet union anu
its satellites.
The broadcast accused tat no
lle clergy of "preying on the
religious traditions and feelings
of many plain people In an at
tempt to nisarm inem moinny
to weaken their will to resist the
danger of a fresh aggression
which is threatening the world.
'But this maneuver Is doomed
to failure," the Moscow radio
said,
DOCTOR ON VACATION
The offices of Dr. K. H. Oak
ley reported Dr. Oakley would
be out of town for three weeks,
toplnnln? Julv 25. The office
will reopen Aug. 15 when he re
turns from vacation.
The age of Iron began about
1000 B.C. with the date varying in
different countries.
NOTICE
The offict of Hazel
Reid, Public Typist, will
ba c I o s d for one
month, from July 25 to
August 25.
Going on Vacation.
HAZEL REID
Public Typist
122 . Jackson
issue. ' '
On the other hand, he believes
that union negotiators often ac
quire wide familiarity with an
industry's problems just from
their repeated . appearances ' 1 n
conferences with many firms in
the field. Management, of course,
cannot duplicate this experience.
A further management difficul
ty is that top executives nowa
days bear a tremendous load.
Many argue they are so burden
ed with having to make fast, ac
curate business decisions that
they have virtually no time to
see their job in any real perspect
ive. They don't always know all
they should about their own com
pany. They may never even
glance at reports in trade papers
or other sources that tell how the
rest of the industry is handling
particular problems.
Anyone can sympathize with
their dilemma. But however
great the load, It still seems fair
to ask employers to arm them
selves with the fullest possible,
information when they sit down
with union leaders.
Management owes this much
to Itself, to the unions and to the
public which wants a fair settle
ment of any dispute affecting the
general welfare.
For all their burdens, employ
ers have matchless facilities ior
assembling data pertinent to
wag and other negotiations. If
they fall to use them, they come
handicapped to the bargaining
table.
No fair-minded citizens care to
see either management or labor
at a disadvantage when they face
each other. The two should meet
on an equal footing. That means
balance not alone in strength but
in preparedness.
FOWLER'S "Porcelined" Tank Supplies
PLENTY of CLEAN Not Water Day or Night
VPUj take complaints from your family, blamt
for poor housekeeping for lack of hoi water?
Have instant hot water any time of day or night
with a Fowler Electric Water Heater. Alwaya
the right temperature too never too hot or
too cold regulated by Fowler's automatic
temperature control.
Fowler hot water if so luxuriously clean
sH the timt because the tank is lined double
chick with porcelain, sealing the metal from
the water. Absolutely no tank rust in the water
to cause discoloration, taste or odor;
Fowler's "black heat" elements make sure
you never run out of hot water too becaust
they do a scientific job of heating water
efhcitntlT, fast, and last longer thin
other type elements. Low-cost, trouble
free operation makes Fowler electric
water beating a pleasure-giving, ttme
aving convenience. Fowler is backed
by t 20-year replacement guarantee;
Let us show you your Fowler and the '
luce way to eft cient, instant hoc waxen
Rodger Young, World War II
Herods Brought To Rest
CLYDE, O., July 25. CP) Pri
vate Rodger Young, who travel
ed half around the world and
died to make the first team,
rested today in a hero's grave.
The Infantry's own hero reach
ed his final rest Friday in an
elaborate military service that
stretched from 'his home town of
Green Springs, Ohio, six miles
away, to McPherson cemetery
in Clyde.
Rodger Young, who won the
congressional medal of honor in
steaming -New Georgia in the
Solomons, never could quite make
the first team in basketball in
high school. He tried, too.
But, Rodger was too short a
miniature five feet, six inches
in a game tailored for tall men.
He was fast and he was furious
and the coach sometimes put him
in the lineup.
Hearing Impaired
Then, one day a basketball
struck his head and impaired
hie hearing. He gave up school
for that reason in his junior
year. A few years later with the
rest of company B, 148th in
fantry, 37th division, Rodger was
in the South Pacific a loot sol
dier.
He rose to sergeant In the
rough, tough infantry. But, air
raids and shelling lessened his
hearing. So, Rodger voluntarily
gave up his stripes. He was
afraid his hearing might endan
ger his buddies in jungle fight
ing. It looked like Rodger Young,
the shy Ohioan with an ingrown
sense of duty, might never make
the first team.
But, he did.
Early Morning Blaze
Damages Lumber Plant
GRANTS PASS, July 25. UP)
An early-morning fire of unde
termined origin Saturday caused
an estimated $35,000 damage at
the Bilt-Kite Corp., a lumber
manufacturing concern seven
miles south of here
Ben Dierks, corporation presi
dent, said the blaze destroyed a
60x82-foot building in which top
grade lumber for flooring and
siding was stored, du.uuu leet oi
lumber, and severely damaged a
planing mill, unly tne machin
ery was insured.
The plant-owned fire pump and
state forest service pumps were
used to keep the flames from
spreading. Dierks said he hopes
to continue with operations with
out interruption by shifting work
to otner maenmes.
Girl Collects Damages
For Beauty Parlor Burns
ASTORIA. July 25. UP) A
girl who charged that her neck
was permanently disfigured by a
Deautly parlor operator In 1846
has been awarded $5,000 in
damages.
The judgment was made by Cir
cuit Judge Howard K. Zimmer
man, in favor of Sharon O'Leary.
The suit charged that Miss
O'Leary's neck was Injured dur
ing a permanent wave treatment
given by Florence BejouL
The ancient Greeks used both
iron and sleeL
We've Moved!
We have changed our business
address from 2444 N. Stephens
to 746 Short street In Roseburg.
Watoh. our elaisifled ad for ths
new telephon number.
We appreciate your patronage
Roseburg Sanitation Service
J. Edmond
' If I?
About 3 p.m., July 31, 1943,
Rodger and several hundred bud
dies were dug in on a .hill in
New Georgia. They were pin
ned down like a pocket flap by
Japanese machine guns. One key
pillbox particularly held the se
cret of life and death.
Withdrawal Ordered.
One man a minute died from
machine gun bullets. Withdraw
al with certain heavy casualties
were ordered.
Lt. Walter Rigby of Green
Springs, a restaurant owner and
then a technical sergeant in
charge of Young's platoon, tells
it this way: ; .
'That day In New Georgia, I
ordered everybody in the platoon
to withdraw.
"Some say Rodger, who could
n't hear very well, didn't even
hear me and that's why he went
forward.
"I know better. He looked
around at me. He shook his head
and pointed to that pillbox. He
was the only one that saw It.
He started forward. ,',
"He knew what he was doing
all right."
Rodger Young, wounded three
times, wiped out that pillbox be
fore he died.
His feat inspired what Lt. Col.
Joel M. Warelng, chaplain of the
'BALA NCI IN
I i ii tin -mvi iiiiiWijiiiii,iai.itM);iuijniiiiii iiu iiuiii Li
!!.' ; i :
vl ' 3 -""S ' ' ni'
YOU CAN GET IT FOR A KWARTJE Even American tourists
are amazed to see this outdoor automat at the ZandvoortBeach
near Amsterdam, Holland. Drop in your kwartje and take out
your hot food or sandwich. A kwartje, incidentally, is the Dutch (
equivalent of a thin dime. . "
148th Infantry, calls one of the
two best songs to come out of
Convenient Parking at Rear of Store
ROSEBURG, OREGON
DOWN
holds your new
-
Fall Coat on Layaway
vj $58 29,98
' Layaway if a wise way fo buy you'll select your coal al the
beginning of the season while stocks are at their peak, pay
only a small dollar down, and spread the balance of the pay
ments over a long period of time. Best of all, you'll have your
coat paid for by Fall when you need itl
Fur-Trimmed Coats $38 and $58
Untrimmed Coari. 19.98 to $35
WEIKIY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS
I World War II "The Ballad of
I Rodger Young."
NOW
222 W. Ook
Phone 343