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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1949)
Frl., Aug. 12, 1949 The News-Review, Roseburg, Ore. 11
Theyll Do It Evgry Time . By J immv Hatlo
ALESMAN STRESSES REAR VlEW.
MAN AND WiFE 3UY--
"Then She wcks t Window ledge
H13HER THAN A PENTHOOSE HEDGE-
Tm only one of many who
are saying . . .
-And notice n& mavimj im
Hunt in 1946 to help obtain some
VlilOILny Or THE NEW REAR.
I FORGOT My &3
Hunt Faces New
Evidence In Quiz
Of "Five Percent"
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 (.P
A Milwaukee tus:nessman testi
fied Thursday he hired James V.
scarce steel alter Hunt spoKe ni
influence with President Tru
man's army aide, Maj. Gen. Har
ry H. Vaughan.
Albert J. Gross told Senate in
vestigators that Hunt also men
tioned friendship with former
Postmaster General Robert M.
Hannegan and Lt. Gen. Edmund
Gregory, former chief of the War
Hunt, now a mangement coun
selor in Washington, is a key fig
ure In the five percenter Inquiiy
being conducted by the Senate's
special investigating subcommit
tee. Gross, who said he is with
Tractor Specialties Inc of Mil
waukee, testified he paid Hunt
$1,000 down, agreed to pay him
SI, 000 a month and 10 percent
STRAW HAT WITH
' WlUt- ELIMINATES ACCI
JULI rcAMOLcT SJN- ITS LIKE A
BATH - r-S SOLARIUM ! ITS'
JO CIVE U. S. ANOTHER TRY Daniel McCarthy, former Gl
'.what attempt to become a German citizen landed him in jail,
embraces his mother at Fort Hancock, N. J., following hit release
jfrorn custody. McCarthy was sentenced to eight months in jail
last June (or illegally entering Germany. His mother Mrs.
Catherine McCarthy says she hopes he finds a good job and for
;gets; his plans for wanting to return to Germany. (AP
wire photo.);.;,' i.; .5 ..-.
Marshall Plan Envoy Urges Full
Approval Of Foreign Arms Program
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. OP)
W, Averell Harriman, Marshall
plan ambassador to' western Eu
rope, said Thursday that the U. a
Jaces a "determined, ruthless
and persistent" opponent in Rus
sia, . and urged lull aDproval of
(the administration's $1,50,000,000
.foreign arms program..
'.'These forces must be met
'with equal determination and
per3erverance," he told the Sen
ate Foreign Relations and Armed
Services committees. "We can
not relax with early successes."
' Harriman said that he has been
"gravely concerned . over the
threat to freedom .and- peace"
it hat is posed by Russia, and add
ed: "I am today convinced that
through the actions we have ta
ken and are proposing to take,
the maintenance of peace and
freedom is within our reach."
Harriman, - who once was am
bassador to Moscow, said it is
his conviction that JJ. S.- security
"can be immeasurably increas
ed", by arming the military
forces, of western Europe.
, "In looking at the world to
day, I feel that we need strong
and vigorous partners of like
mind and intention," Harriman
said. "The North Atlantic treaty
gives us this association."
Harriman said there must be
no delay in sending American
arms and military equipment to
the North Atlantic pact nations.
Backers of the arms program
have been cheered by:
1. Word that Senator Taft (R
Ohio) won't lead a fight against
' 2. Strong support from the
military chiefs. '
Taft, chairman of the GOP Pol
icy committee, told a reporter he
probably will vote against the
plan of arming friendly nations.
But he added he will not spear
head the opposition as he did
against the North Atlantic treaty.
Taft came nowhere near winning
his fight on the pact but he gave
it plenty of trouble.
The Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen
eral Omar N. Bradley of the
Army, Admiral Louis E. Den
fold of the Navy, and General
Hoyt Vandenberg of the Air
Force added words of firm sup
port yesterday. They gave closed-door
reports to the Senate For
eign Relations and Armed Serv
ices committees, and the House
Foreign Affairs committee. The
committees are studying the
President's Arms program.
Two Prisoners Taken
North By Officers
Deputy Sheriff Red Eckhardt
and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilson
left for Portland Thursday, ac
companying two prisoners.
Wavne Elder Palm, Roseburg,
convicted of contributing to the
delinquency of a minor, will be
delivered enroute to the state
penitentiary at Salem where he
has been sentenced to serve a
maximum of three years on the
Marie Witzel. Salt Lake City,
was charged with unlawful pos
session of narcotics and will be
turned over to federal authorities
Platinum has been known to
the scientific world for only about
Do Your Canning the
Easy Way With a
COLD PACK CANNER or a PRESSURE CANNER
We Also Have
Locker Cartons Locker Paper
Stone Crocks Can Holder
- electric Food Mixers
. BUY WHERE YOU SHARE !N THE SAVINGS
Farm Bureau Co-Operative Exchange
Located W. Washington St. and S.P.R.R. Track
Air Force Chief
Lauds B-36, Once
Not In His Favor
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12 UP)
Gen. ueorge C. Kenney said
Thursday the B-36 bomber "can
go anywhere and do anything"
as a combat plane. '
Once one of the toughest foes
of the big plane, Kenney gave it
this high praise before the House
Armed Services committee:
"As a night bomber, operating
over 40,000 feet, it is perfectly
safe to take it anywhere. Notxxty
has a fighter plane that could
The Air Force pioneer was a
wartime allied air commander in
He told his story to the com
mittee after it heard former Sec
retary of War Robert P. Patter
son take "full responsibility" for
a pre-lest order ot 100 B-Jbs giv
en in 1943 to get production roll
ing as quickly as possible.
An air officer since 1917 and
now commander of the Air Uni
versity at Maxwell field, Ala.,
Kenney said his first contact with
the B-36 was in 1941, when lie
recommended that the Air Force
This decision, he said, was bas
ed on preliminary drawings and
plans submitted by four airplane
manulacturers. Kenney was men
chief of procurement in .the air
material command at Wright
Kenney said he approved the
B-36 plans "solely on the merits
ot design. inls, ne declared,
was "the only consideration." ..
He said he next met the B-36
when he returned from the Pa
cific after the war and was given
command of the strategic air
command in late 1946. tie im
mediately began to inquire about
the plane, which still had not
Kenney said that "the plane
didn't seem to be living up to
It was having "a lot of teeth
ing troubles," he added.
Kenney said he recommended
to Gen. Carl A. Spaalz, then Air
Force commander, that the B-36
program be reviewed and per
By June of 1948, however, most
of the plane's troubles had been
ncked, Kenney said, adding:
"The airplane astonished me,
and I think astonished everybody
Eggs which get dirty and have
to be cleaned lose quality more
rapidly than eggs which are pro
of the price of any steel that
Hunt got for him.
However Gross said he got "not
a penny's worth of anything" out
of the deal not even a decent let
ter." He said that In the long run his
contract with Hunt was closed'
out after he paid another $1,000.
Logger Killed, Second
Has Ordeal In Reporting
BREMERTON, Aug. 12.-P
A Belfair logger was killed Wed
nesday In the Mission lake dis
trict and a fellow worker was
near collapse after struggling
from the isolated area with a re
port of the accident.
The accident victim was Wil
lard Monroe Powell, 25. He ap
parently was killed outright at
the four-man logging operation
between Bremerton and Hood ca
nal, but the details were not
Erwln Furchert, about 30,
started for help but wrecked his
car after traveling two miles
through rough country. He hiked
the final seven .ir eight miles to
a highway. He was almost inco
herent and was unable to stand
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Lots of larga window
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First class plumbing throughout
Tub and shower combination
Plenty of roomy closets
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Interesting roof and gable dotail
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Extra electric heaters in bath room -
Lot of built-ins in kitchen
Copper and aluminum screens throughout
Outside door lamp front and rear
Aluminum downspout and gutter
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Within f iva minute of th city center
Excellent school within walking distance
F. H. A. Approved
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HOW TO GET TO CLOVERDALE PARK
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Phone Roseburg 1566