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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1949)
2 Tht New-Review, Roseburg, Of . Mon., July 25, 1949
Last Rites Set
At Oakland For
' Funeral service will be held
. O dinHaV .Tlllv .1 fit
the Christian church in Oakland
for Pfc Dallas Ulliora neaion,
who was wounded in battle on
Okinawa May 17, 1945, and died
He was born April 24, 1926, in
' Roseburg, and attended the Oak
Mimnii tta ornHiiflted from
Oakland High school with the
class of 1944. tie was -mnrncu
to the former Dorothhy Wood
March 12, 1944, and entered mili
tary service in August of that
tnnir hann Infnntrv train
Jng at Camp Roberts, Calif,, and
.ualitoA . aririltlnnnl mmhat in
struction in the Marianas islandB
prior to the Okinawa invasion,
He was in the 382nd infantry reg'
Iment, 96th division.
CiMHuinfr nra hla mnthpr. Mrs.
. C. Heatbn, and a son, Ronnie
Joe Heaton, Doin oi ouinermii
Ui-nthat onri eUtOTV T.Pslie Heat
on and Mrs. Lois Tapp, both of
Oakland, ana a nau-Dromer, ucu
win Uaattn tt V.aOnP.
Interment will take place in
ii,. t r n v mmptprv. Oakland
services will be conducted in
Baird-Heaton post of the Ameri
can Legion. Arrangements are in
care of .Stearns mortuary, won.
Cardinal Answered By
Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt
.(Continued From Page One)
to prevail in this country. I want
no religious prejudice and I want
aDSOiuie jreeuum vi wwhh
religious teaching; but at the
same time I believe in separa-
Ahurnh anH ctfltp. I Want
good will among people of all
religions, no maiier wnui men
differences may be on matters
afA etrlptltr mipstinng to be
settled objectively on the basis
of wnat is Dest lor ine uuitcno
of our country as a whole. . . .
"I have no ill feeling toward
'any religion or toward any peo
ple of high or low estate because
tney Deiong io any inigmuo
group. I am sure the cardinal
has written in what to him seems
a Christian and kindly manner
and I wish to do the same."
Another Cathollo Attack
At Washington, D. C, yester
day, a second Roman Catholic
leader centered criticism on Mrs.
Eleanor Roosevel' who has en
dorsed the Barden bill's ban
against spending federal money
on any but public schools.
The Rt Rev. Msgr. John K.
Cartwrlght said in a sermon at
St. Matthew's Cathedral there
that Cardinal Spellman was right
when he accused Mrs. Roosevelt
of anti-Catholic prejudice in sup
porting the Barden bill.
Msgr. Cartwrlght said that the
Widow of President Roosevelt had
demonstrated anti-Catholic sym
pathies "by indirection, by sly
Insinuation, by mean reservation
land by every slick device.",.;
Stalin First Choice Of
Czechs, Spokesman Says
(Continued from page 1)
Cardinal Spellman said later In
answer to a question that Catho
lics required to read the Daily
Worker or other communist lit
erature In connection with their
work must get explicit permission
from authorities of the diocese.
In the sermon, Father Broder
ick said Catholics "sin grlevlously,
at least" if they read communist
publications, even "for Informa
tion, professional reasons or curi
osity.' Double Charge Faced
State Police Sgt. Lyle Harrell
said today that Emanuel Rankin,
29, Oakrfdge, was cited by state
police officers with failure to stop
at the scene of an accident and
driving without an operator's li
cense, following an accident Sun
day. Sgt. Harrell said Rankin's car
and one driven by Del W. Feller,
Roseburg, collided at the Inter
section of Winchester and Wright
streets. No injuries were reported.
'I'll Bet It's Really Warm
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summer days by equipping it with dependable Johns
Manville Rockwool Insulation. Economical, easily In
stalled, it will give you o lifetime of Indoor comfort . . .
Increase the year 'round livability of your home. Call
.128 for a free estimate this week!
402 W.' Oak Phone 128
Foreign Arms Program
Submitted To Congress
(Continued from Page One)
these Mr. Truman used. The book
"The political aggression and
expansionist aims oi me eoviei
Union, abetted by the malignant
growth of international commu
nism, have bred a new fear and
insecurity In the world.
The president said the people
of Europe particularly have
watched the communists take ov
er one nation after another, have
observed the civil war in Greece
and the Soviet blockade of Ber
lin and have watched the preS'
sures on Iran and Turkey.- .
As a result of their experience
with Soviet communism, Mr. itu
man said, "they realize that they
must have a shield against ag-
f;ression to shelter their political
nstitutions and the rebirth of
their own economic and social
That shield, the president went
on, docs not yet exist in the
United Nations. And again he
blamed Russia for this situation,
"So lone as the daneer of atr
gression exists," he said, "it is
necessary to think In terms of
the lorces required to prevent it,
"HelDlne free nations to ae
quire the means of defending
themselves," Mr. Truman contin
ued, "Is an obligation of the lead
ership we have assumed in world
Wm. D.Wren Of
William Daniel Wren, 62, 1042
Prospect St., Roseburg, died Sat
urday night at his home follow
ing a prolonged period oi in
Born In Chicago, Nov. 19, 1886,
he served many years with Chi
cago fire and police departments.
Following retirement, he lived
for a short time In California,
moving to Roseburg about 15
Surviving are the widow, Lu
ella M. (Bradley) Wren; two
daughters, Mrs. Charles (Marian)
Chase, Chicago; Mrs. Carl Eliza
beth) Muller, Roseburg, and a
son, Lieutenant Wm. D. Wren
Jr., Hampton, Va. He also leaves
two step daughters, Mrs. Joseph
(Marie) McCarthy, Seattle, and
Mrs. Ben (Emma) Sunley, St.
Mr. Wren was a member of
the Catholic church and a vet
eran of the first World War.
Funeral arrangements i
charge of Long and Orr mortu
ary have not been completed.
NEW YORK, 'Jul v 25 UP)
Raymond Fernandez admits he
knotted a scarf "as (lent as. I
could" around Mr- Janet Fay's
neck, but he claims the lonely
hearts victim already was dead
at the time.
The 34 -year, old Fernandez
self-described professional lover
and swindler of lovelorn women,
made the admission Friday
shortly before the state ended its
Earlier, in his direct testimony
Fernandez had said he put the
scarf around the Albany, N.Y.,
widow's neck to stop the flow of
blood, after the Woman had been
fatally beaten in the head by his
co-defendant anc' girl friend, Mrs.
Martha Beck, 29.
Fernandez claims he was in
another room when the killing
occurred, and had nothing to do
with the crime, for winch ne ana
Mrs. Beck are on trial for first
Hoavybullt, 185 -pound , Mrs.
Beck is scheduled to take the
stand when the trial resumes
Fernandez, alter stalling lor
some time, again admitted from
the witness stand yesterday that
he had shot to death Mrs. Del
phlne Downing, a Byron Center,
He Hnrt Mrs. Beck face charges
in Michigan for killing Mrs.
Downing and her Infant daughter
as part oi their lonely hearts op
Of County Picnic
Over 150 Lions and their fam
ilies participated in a county LI,
ons picnic at the Roseburg Rod
and Gun club picnic grounds on
the north Umpqua river Sunday.
Represented were members of
the Canyonville, Riddle, Myrtle
i Four long picnic tables were
crowded with potluck food. Cold
drinks ana ice cream were iur
nished by the clubs. Softball,
horseshoes, fishing and visiting
comprised the entertainment for
the adults ana pony riding was
available during the afternoon
for the younger picnickers.
A torrid Softball game between
the Roseburg and Myrtle Creek
Lions ended In a close 25-24 win
for Myrtle Creek.
PORTLAND, July 18. OR
Butterfat tentative, subject to
immediate change); Premium
quality maximum to .35 to 1 per
cent acidity delivered in fori
land, 6164c lb.; first quality 59
62c lb.; second quality 55-58c.
Valley routes and country points
2c less than first.
Butter Wholesale F. O. B,
bulk cubes to wholesalers: Grade
A A, 93 score, 61c lb.; A, 92 score,
60c lb.; B, 90 score, 57c lb.; C,
89 score, 55c lb. Above prices are
Cheese (Selling price to Port
land wholesalers): Oregon sin
gles, 381-47C; Oregon 5-lB. loaf,
Eggs (To wholesalers): A
erade large, Bii-BHic; A grade,
medium, 54i-57ic; B grade, large,
Llvu Chickens (No. 1 quality
F. O. B. plants): Broilers, under
i! ids. zy-zbc; iryers, n ids., oi
33c; 3-4 lbs. 32-33c; roasters, 4 lbs.
and over, 32-33c; fowl, leghorns,
over 4 lbs., 22c; colored fowl, all
weights, 23-24c; old. roosters, all
weignts, 18-zuc id.
Rabbits (Average to grow
ers) :LIve White, 4-5 IDS., 19C-21C
5-6 lbs., 17-19c; colored, 2 cents
lower; old or heavy does and
ducks, 8-140 jd.; oressea iryers,
Fresh Orened Meats (Whole
salers to retailers per Cwt.):
Beef: Steers, good, 500-800 lbs.,
$41-43; commercial, $39-43; util
Cows: Commercial, $35-37; util
ity, $31-33; canners-cutters, $26-
Beef Cuts (Good steers): Hind
quarters, $53-55; rounds, $53-55;
full loins, triangles, $36-37;
square chucks, $38-40; ribs, $50
53; forequarters, $36-37.
veal and cair: uooo, J4U-1:
commercial, $34-37; utility, $28-30.
Lambs: (jooa-cnolce, spring
lambs, $45-48; commercial, $42-43.
Mutton i Good, 70 IDs., down,
Pok Cuts: Loins. No. 1. 8-12
lbs., $61-63; shoulders, 16 lbs.,
down, $41-43: snarerlhs, S48-&1:
carcasses, $35-3b;mixed weights
$3 lower,' I
Wool: Coarse, valley and me
dium grades, 45c lb.
Mohalri Nominally 25c lb. on
VEAL: Top quality, 30-33e lb.;
other grades according to weight
and quality with poor or heavier
Hogs: Light blockers, 31-32c
lb.; sows 24-26c.
Lambs: Top quality, 35-37c lb.;
Beef: Good cows, 23-26c lb.;
Onions: Market full; yellow
globe babosas, new crop, Calif.
Med., large, $2-2-25; reds, $2.25
2.45; white globes, $3.50-4.
potatoes: Ore. Boardman dis
trict whlterose No. 1, $2.60-2.85;
No. 2, 90c-$l per 50 lbs.
Hay: New crop windrow bales,
U. S. No. 1 green alfalfa or bet
ter, truck lots F. O. B. Portland,
$29-30; U. S. No. 1 mixed timo
thy, $33-34; new crop oats and
vetch mixed hay, uncertleled clov
er hay, $17-21, depending on qual
ity, baled, on Willamette valley
Mrs. Amanda Feldkamp
Claimed By Death
'Mrs. j. H. (Amanda) Feld
kamp, 82, resident of Roseburg
for the past 11 years, died this
morning at her home at 1321
Harrison St. Survivors Include
her husband, Julius H. Keldkamp,
and a son, Ormand J. Feldkamp,
both of Roseburg.
Funeral arrangements In
charge of Long and Orr Mortu
ary have not been completed.
State Police Sgt. Lyle Harrell
ronorted tndnv the nrrest of John
Russell Nolan on a charge of vag- J
Nolan listed as his home ad
dress "the hills around Tenmile,"
1200 1. Stephen!
trr - r
THIRD IS BEST Marcelle Deloron stands beside her
"l!n Quatuor," winner of third prize which became first award for
painting when judges at the Ecole des Beaux Arts, Paris, consid
ered no work worthy of the Prix de Borne or 2nd Grand Prix.
PARIS, July 25 (IP) A French
priest was disciplined Saturday
Because oi nis alleged connec
tions with the Czechoslovakian
Catholic action group whose lead
era have been threatened with
excommunication by the Vatican,
Msgr. Roger Beaussart, acting
head of the Paris Archdiocese,
said Abbe Jean Boulier, a Roman
Catholic priest of leftist sympa
thies, would be forbidden to say
Mass alter sept, 14.
Msgr. Beaussart said Abbe
Boulier had already been forbid
den to hear confessions, to
preach, to hold conferences in
the Diocese or to perform Dio
Abbe Boulier was in Czecho
slovakia at the time the Holy
See issued Its decree concerning
the excommunication of commu
nists. At that time he was quoted
"The collaboration between
Christians and Marxist Socialists
Meanwhile, In Prague leaders
of the Czechoslovak Catholic ac
tion defied excommunication and
declared they would export "pro
gressive Catholicism" to other
George McCarty, Retired
Machinist, Passes Away
George McCarty, 49. retired
railroad machinist, died in Rose
burg Saturday after a lingering
He was born Dec. 18, 1899, In
Burnt Fork, Wyo. He was a for
mer resident of Green River,
Wyo., coming to Winchester a
year ago to make his home. He
was a member of the Eagles
Lodge No. 908 of Green River
and of the Woodman of the
Surviving are his widow, Gla
dys, Winchester; a daughter and
a son, Rosanna and Malhon
George, both of Winchester;
three brothers, Ezra. Ura and
Marvin McCarty, all of Ab
erdeen, Wash.; three sisters,
Mrs. Enola Large, Rock Springs,
Wyo.; Mrs. Mabel Adamson, Lln
wood, Utah, and Mrs. Zona Wise
man, Seattle, Wash.
The body will be shipped by
the Roseburg funeral home to
night to Green River, Wyo. for
funeral services and Interment.
Wurlitzer has created a new
standard of piano excellence.
The new Wurlitzer Pianos har
moniously blend with all types
of home furnishing, pmviding
that true charm and delight ful
ness so ardently sought by the
home stylist. Musicians, music
teachers, tuners and techni
cians those who know playing
and music best recommend
Wurlitzer Pianos for their mu
sic and structural excellence.
You can buy a Wurlitzer with
confidence the name "Wur
litzer" Is cast in the plate and
also appears on the fallboard
of every Wurlitzer Piano. This
is your assurance of a first
grade, first name piano Incor
porating the most advanced
acoustical structural and artis
You can purchase a Wurlitzer
Piano for as little as SliVi.OO on
terms of JM.00 down and
jio.uu per month.
OTT'S MUSIC STORE
Corner of Jackson & Cass
TO U. S. TREASURY
PER FAMILY $1073
THERE IS NO SANTA CLAUS YOU PAY THE BILLS Uncle Sam is spending a lot of
money these-days in fact, more than he's taking in. And you're the guy who's paying for it,
through taxes. This map gives a breakdown of how. much you and other tax-payers kicked into
the federal kitty during 1948. The grand total collected for the year, $42,302,864,000, is equivalent
to the total wages ol all persons working in factories and mines throughout the country..
The first use of American rail
roads to communicate news was
in 1838 when copies of a presi
dential speech were sent from
Washington to Baltimore In one
hour and 13 minutes.
t4'-- A (- . "x
Al .u. .L td .lii 1L
JUST HORSIN' AROUND Mrs. Angle Potvin hitches her horse
to a parking meter in Lawrence, Mass., before doing her shopping.
She's well within the law too. When a somewhat confused cop
issued a ticket, Mrs. Potvin complained to the traffic division. The
police chief cited a traffic ordinance describing a horse as "a
means of transportation." So Mrs. Potvin and the horse are
in the clear. The cop's still confused.
IS, I WEST r- Ircurnii I "c " I
-W south , 1 mZZmL LZmZJ
$2,206,677,0001 I $1,543,024,000
Per Family vj, per Family
$583 I $525
In 1948, the average American
ale 145 pounds of meat.
Grand Coulee on the Columbia
river attracted 300,000 visitors
Wheel Gets The
, -Old Proverb
Yes, the squeaking wheel gets the most
grease that's why those who advertise sen
sibly enjoy greater volume - more prosperity
That's why we say"Advertising in your
newspaper doesn't cost it pays."
FOR RESULT-GETTING ADVERTISING PHONE 100
J2.50O.29 1, 000
Despite its tiny size, a chigger
can travel a foot and a half per
minute on a warm day.
The insect, the chigger, is only
l-100th of an Inch long.
.1 Territories I
In City Court
Judge Ira B. Aiddle reported
the disposition of the following
cases in Municipal court today:
Pleas of guilty to being drunk
on a DUblic street were entered
by C. B. Vern Tripp, 43, Portland,
ten days in lieu of a $20 fine;
Einar Frettie, 61, Roseburg, 15
days in lieu of $30 fine; Morris
Everett Roy, 42, Roseburg, 20
days in lieu of $40 fine; Daniel
Patrick Hayes, 39, Ean Francisco,
ten days in lieu of $20 fine; James
John Kulver, 36, San, Francisco,
ten days In lieu of $20 fine.
Stephen L. Rhone. 40. Roseburs
pleaded guilty to a charge of be
ing drunk in a public place and
wa3 committed to the city jail for
ten days in lieu of a $20 line.
Sylvester Ernistine Bullard, 38,
Phoenix, Ariz., pleaded guilty to
drunk charge and was committed
to the ci.y jail for ten days in
lieu of a $20 fine.
The following men forfeited $20
bail by failure to appear In court:
Patrick Calvin, 56, Toketee Falls,
drunk on a public street; Raleigh
Howard Brannon, 41, Glide, drunk
on a public street; William Quim
by, 29, Idelyld route, Roseburg,
drunk on a public street.
Garland Lavor Mealer, 51, Rose
burg, forfeited $30 bail on charges
of being drunk and disorderly.
Charge Is Faced
State Police Sgt. Lyle Harrell
today reported two single-car ac
cidents that occurred over the
weekend in the Dillard vicinity.
Gordon D. Woodward, Myrtle
Creek, was charged with reckless
driving when the car he was driv
ing went into the ditch 14 miles
south of Roseburg at 10 p.m. Sat
urday. Sgt. Harrell said Wood
ward's car was being pursued by
a state police car and that Wood
ward tried for the second time
to pass without insufficient clear
ance. He was forced Into the
bank at the side of the highway
when he met an oncoming car.
Verlyn Hasbarser of Roseburg,
a passenger in Woodward's car,
was not held.
Roger Victor Mattson, Dillard,
was treated for cuts and bruises
and later released when the car
he was driving failed to make a
curve on a gravel road east of
Dillard, Sgt. Harrell said.
According to state police, the
car went off the road on the
curve and rolled over several
Unidentified occupants In the
Mattson vehicle were uninjured.
U. S. Weather Bureau Office
Fair today and Tuesday.
Highest temp, for any July.... 109
Lowest temp, for any July.... 40
Highest temp. yesterday... 72
Lowest temp, last 24 hrs.... 57
Precipitation last 24 hrs 0
Precipitation since Sept. 1....28.84
Precipitation since July T
Deficiency since July 1 .32