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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1949)
u. ur u. norary- , ,Conm.
Eugene.' OTegon 1
IMI IB II
PAT IUCHKO, waitress at Mr. and Mn. Ed Kalivoda't Fountain
Lunch on North Jackson street, is pictured as she takes some
lunch money from Stan Burkett, customer.
Pat and her husband, Joe Buchko, Copco employee, are build
ing a new home on the North Umpqua. They came to Rose
burg one year ago from Michigan.
Woman, 16-Year-Old Son Convicted
Of Murder In "Lonely Hearts" Case
DOVER, Del., Sept. 29. UB Under heavy guard in the Kent
county jail, Mrs. Inez Brennan, 46, and her son, Robert, 16, spent
a calm night after their conviction In the lonely hearts slaying
In the Day's News
By FRANK JENKINS
A JOINT house-senate commit
tee reaches SWIFT AGREE
MENT on the one and a third
billion dollar OVERSEAS ARMS
PROGRAM. That Is to ay, we'll
spend that amount at once to help
arm our friends In Europe.
We've been talking It a ong
time, but we ACT PROMPTLY
when we learn that Russia too has
WE want national security more
than anything else, because
without national security las the
world ii now organized) there can
be no personal security.
But if we are to think straight
we must remember that we are
Hearing tne point wnere lor eacn
billion we spend for guns there
will be a BILLION LESS to spend
for other things.
BRITAIN is proving for us (If
we are capable of understand
ing what is happening in Britain)
(Continued on Page Four)
Strikt To Protest Extra
Fireman Plan Rejection
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29 in
A nationwide strike of railway
firemen and enginemen is plan
ned for next month to protest
the rejection of a union demand
for an extra fireman on diesel
David B. Robertson, president
of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Fireman and Enginemen, dis
closed the plans here.
"We will do it,' 'he said, "to
assure a proper measure of safe
tv for our members and the pub
lic." The union request was turned
down by a presidential emergen
cy board Sept. 19. Rail work
ers are barred by law from walk
ing off their jobs until 30 days
atter an emergency board makes
POLIO DECLINE SEEN
PORTLAND, Sept. 29.-JP
The state board of health is hope
ful that Infantile paralysis cases
are on the decline
There were only 13 cases re
ported last week. This compared
with 2 7the week before.
Russia Scraps Her Friendship
Pact With Tito's Yugoslavia
LONDON, Sept. 29. (API Soviet Russia scrapped her
friendship treaty of 1945 with Yugoslavia today, declaring that
Premier Marshal Tito's regime has lined up with "foreign im
Russia declared the Budapest treason trial of former Hun
garian Foreign Minister Rajk, sentenced to death Saturday,
disclosed Yugoslavia had been carrying on hostile activity
against the Soviet Union.
Rajk was accused specifically of plotting with Yugoslavia
and American agents to overthrow the Moscow backed Com
munist government in Hungary. Marshal Tito denounced the
trial as a Russian propaganda move aimed at weakening his
The Russian action was the sharpest diplomatic slap at
Yugoslavia since the Moscow-led Cominform expelled the
Yugoslavs in June, 1948.
Since that time Russia and her eastern European satellites
have clamped an economic boycott on Yugoslavia.
Sober Rattling Charged
Marshal Tito on Tuesday accused Russia of rattling the saber
and digging trenches in the satellite countries along the Yugo
slav border in an attempt to intimidate his country.
There was immediate speculation here that other Communist
nations may follow Russia's lead and sever formal ties with
Yugoslavia has friendship end mutual aid treaties with Al
bania, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Poland and Romania.
As a result of the Budapest trial, Hungary expelled 10
Hungarian diplomats from Budapest and Tito retaliated by
expelling nine Yugoslav legation attaches from Belgrade.
I of Wade N. Wooldridge.
Deputy Warden Harry Perry
said today neither of the de
fendants broke down after leav
ing the courtroom where they
were found guilty by a jury of
10 men and two women.
Robert was convicted of first
dgree murder in the death of
his mother's elderlv Virginia
Suitor, but the verdict carried
a recommendation of mercy.
His mother, found guilty as his
accomplice, was accused of order
ing Robert to shoot Wooldridge.
The jury did not recommend
mercy for her.
Under Deleware law, the max
imum penalty for a principal or
an accomplice in a capital case
is death by hanging. An accom
plice, may not receive a more
severe sentence than the prin
cipal and the mercy plea for
Robert may result in life Im
prisonment for both mother and
During the trial, the state con
tended that Mrs. Brennan met
Wooldridge through lonely hearts
correspondence and that the Vir
ginian came to Deleware on
(Continued on Page Two)
Will Open Friday
Opening Friday of the Capitol
Camera and Pen Center at 230
N. Jackson street was announced
by L. S. Rimington, formerly of
Portland, owner. Remodeling has
been underway several weeks,
with the store now modernistic
The center will carry a com
plete line of cameras, film,
photographic and projection
equipment; pens, gifts and greet
ing cards, children's toy depart
ment, and games for young peo
ple and adults.
The camera department will
be managed by H. W. Lent, for
merly of Oregon City, who has
had 14 years' experience in the
photographic line and spent two
years in the Navy as a photog
rapher. Rimington, himself, was in
film rental and retail businesses
in Portland a number of years.
He said he had decided to lo
cate in Roseburg because "we
just like it here."
In connection with the store
the Capitol Sweet shop is of
fering candy, soft drinks, and
Both Rimington and Lent are
assisted at the store by their
wives. They will make their
homes In the Terrace apartments
on completion of that building
in the north end of the city.
Cloudy with intermittent light
rain today. Friday cloudy In
morning, clearing, in tfco after
Sunset today 5:51 p. m.
Sunrise tomorrow 6:0 a. m.
Dynamiting Marks Coal Strike;
Signal For Steel Strike Readied
Fly In Day's
Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Dynamite blasts wrecked non
union mine tipples In Pennsyl
vania and Kentucky today in the
fourth straight day of violent out
breaks in the nation's coal fields.
The explosion at Butler Coun
ty, Ky., caused several thou
sands dollars worth of damage.
A tipple and nearby motor house
were destroyed and the country
side rocked for several miles.
The Pennsylvania blast at
Grass Flats was blamed by Ro
berly M. Smith, president of the
Junedale Coal company on Unit
ed Mine Workers pickets.
"There's no doubt about it,
'Smith declared. "It was an out-and-out
case of sabotage."
He estimated damage at $10,
000. William F. Minton. president
of UMW district 28, told a report
er "no" when asked if he thought
the union miners would return to
the pits in Virginia mines before
a contract is signed'.
At least 2,550 non-union miners
were working in coal operations.
Of these 1,350 were on the Job In
western Pennsylvania, 1,000 in
Iowa and about 200 In Kentucky.
In Virginia, non-union men were
working part time.
Meanwhile John L, Lewis' Unit
ed Mine Workers were to resume
negotiatons today with two big
branches of the coal Industry
amid a stormy background of
blasting, gunfire and stone hurl
ing. The Mine Work era wrath
against non-union men working
the pits in defiance of the union
brought this fast-breaking chain
1. A gunfire flareup at Jasper,
Ala., reportedly resulted In the
death of one miner and the ser
ious wounding of another. The
sheriff there said he could not
confirm the death, however.
2. Governor William M. Tuck
declared a state of emergency in
3. The Kanawha county, West
Va., school board ordered Its
school buses off the highways in
fear of battling between pickets
and non union workers.
It was with this background
that Lewis' union was to confer
with leaders of the Southern Coal
Operators and of the Northern
and Western men.
The walkout of 480,000 miners
entered Its 11th day today. Lew
is, who wasn't expected to at
tend either meeting, said it was
(Continued on Page Two)
Five Parcels Of
O-C Timber Sold
Sidney Leiken of L A H Lum
ber Co., Sutherlin, was the suc
cessful bidder Wednesday on a
parcel of O. & C. timber sold in
Douglas county at a total price
of $6,028.50, reported District
Forester James E. Slattery, Bu
reau of Land Management.
The bid was $5.70 per thousand
for 1.000,000 board feet of Doug
las fir. and $2.50 per thousand
for 60,000 board feet of incense
cedar, 55,000 board feet of white
fir and 5,000 board feet of red
Four parcels of O. & C. timber
carrying an estimated volume pf
2.025,000 board feet and 7.50 lineal
feet valued at $19,744.75 were
sold by sealed bidding Sept. 27
at the regional office of the Bu
reau of Land Management, Port
land, Regional Administrator
Daniel L. Goldy announced to
day. Species sold and the average
price per thousand board feet
of each were: Douglas fir, $9.98,
hemlock, $2.50, incense cedar,
$3.00: white fir, $2.50; Ponder
osa pine, $9.20; western oedar
poles. $0.05 per lineal foot.
Timber sold was located In
Jackson, Josephine and Lane
counties. High bidders were Wil
liam Jergren, Medford; Ernest
L. Higginbotham, Grants Pass,
Claude Horne. Eugene, and Clyde
Laird, Copco, Calif.
Dry Victory Inspires
Luggage Bargain Ad
OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 2
( Tha day atter Oklah
mans endorsed prohibition
again at the Sept. 27 special
election, this luggage advertise
rnent appearedin a newspaper
"Special suitcase, folds to
surprisingly compact size when
not In utfl the perfect grip to
take along when you're plan
ning on returning with more
than you started."
'A further feature," the ad
said, "is a tide-opening fitted
with two leather covered pint
flasks, four Jigger-cups, a cork
screw end bottle opener."
History-Making Pension Plan
Of $100 Monthly Bans Strike
Of Ford Production Workers
DETROIT, Sept. 29. (API The Ford Motor Co. and the
CIO United Auto Workers reached agreement early today on
a history-making pension plan to be financed by the company.
It will pay $100 monthly including social security to Ford
workers over. 65.
The agreement, based on a ten-cent-an-hour package recently
recommended by a presidential fact-finding board in the steel
industry, averted e strike of 115,000 Ford production workers.
Bids To Be Opened
Roseburg School district 4 Fri
day night will open bids calling
for the construction of a comhi
nation, ffvmnasium. auditorium
and cafeteria to be built adia-
cent to Riverside grade school
Superintendent Paul Elliott
said the call was issued for four
alternate bids. The first calls for
construction of the main building
shell, with the completion of the
gymnasium floor. The second
would add completion of the dres
sing rooms. The third would in
clude completion of a stage and
the fourth would include comple
tion of the cafeteria.
The district has a limited fund
for the structure, so plana are to
complete- as much of It as pos
sible with the money available,
said Elliott. This amount is about
The completed plans call lor a
105 by 83-feet building to be lo
cated immediately south of the
present building's wing along the
east side of the property. The
basement will house the dressing
rooms andcafeteria. The main
floor, which will be on a levej
with the present school building,
will contain a 63 by 92-feet gym
nasium and an 18 by 32-feet
Very little excavation will be
required for the basement, as
there ii about a 12-foot drop from
the aouth end of the building. The
dressing rooms will he adjacent
to a proposed athletic field.
OKd At IWA Convention
VANCOUVER, B. C. Sept. 29
(JP A seven-point program on
International affairs, including
pleas for international disarma
ment and control of atomic ener
gy, was approved yesterday by
the 13th annual convention of the
International Woodworkers of
Other points in the program
condemned Russia's "abuse" of
the veto in the United Nations
assembly, reaffirmed support of
the European Recovery program,
called for a U.S. Foreign Policy
aimed at lasting peace, denied
Russian assertion of U. S. war
mongering as "completely un
founded," endorsed CIO opposi
tion to recognition of "Fascist
Franco Spain," and urged earlv
peace treaties with lorn
Air Horns Tested For
Use By Fire Department
Air horn blasts heard downtown
yesterday afternoon resulted
from testing of two horns being
considered for possible use atop
the city hall. Fire department of
ficials said they took the horns to
Adair's service station, because
of the supply of compressed air
1 1 M - scab m'fiJ.or tt : v
BeaaaakV -t- - r mm t IV
LA0IES' DAY -The CIO United1 Auto Workers' auxiliary look ever the turbulent picket line
before the Bell Aircraft plant at Buffalo, N. Y., the 106th day of the strike by UAW Local
501 representing 1,700 production workers. The group of women, many with their children,
succeeded in turning back several eutoi bearing non-strikers despite the pretence of about
100 sheriff's deputies. (A Wirephete).
ROSEBURG, OREGON THURSDAY,
Jne new pact runs two and a
half years, giving hope of long
peace in the industry.
Effective Oct. 1, providing It Is
ratified by rank and file Ford
workeu, the new contract is
uique in the auto industry's his
tory in at least three respects:
1 It calls for the first major
pension plan, and the company
agreed tor the first time to
shoulder the entire tinancial re-
sponsibility for pensions,
2 For the first time, the
union lot Its demand for an hourly
wage increase go by the board in
favor of security provisions. The
present w age rate of $1.65 an hour
will be continued.
3 The 30-month duration, a
record in the auto Industry.
May Set General Pattern
The pact may well affect mil
lions of workers in the nation's
other heavy industry particular
ly the steel workers.
Ford Vice-President John S.
Bugas said his firm's pension
agreement was based on the ex
penditure of the 10-ccnt an hour
limit recommended by a presiden
tial fact-finding board in the steel
That "package" has not yet
been granted to steel workers and
a atrike has been set for midnight
"This agreement," President
Reuthrr of the aulomohlle work
ers' union said, "points the way n
the steel Industry, where they are
resisting a principle established
here that a pension should be
entirely company-financed. It will
lay the ground-work in our Indus
try for moving forward."
Good Two-Way Bargain
Bugas, who estimated his com
pany eventually would be paying
$20,000,000 a year for pensions,
called the settlement "a very good
bargain for Ford, Its employes
and the union."
He based his estimate on a
figure of 8 34 cents an hour a
worker the top the company
flmires It can spend for pensions
since it already contributes 1 14
(Continued on Page Two)
Elliott Given Notice
Of Recall Election
PORTLAND, Sept. 29. tFi
Muhnomah Registrar James W.
Gleason has notified Sheriff M.
L. Elliott that a recall election
against him Is assured unless he
resigns in five days.
The elections official said the fi
nal check of recall election peti
tions revealed 34,099 were valid.
This was 3,534 more than nec
Elliott has. under the law, five
days In which to quit the office
voluntarily. If he does not re
sign, then Gleason must order
the election to be held within 20
Elliott's campaign manager R.
W. Brown said Ihe Idea (hat the
sheriff would resign was "an ab
surdity." He said "you and I
know that no one respects a quit
ter. " He added that the Portland
newspapers had not given Elliott
a fair chance.
VHi Yield In
PITTSBURGH. Sept. 29. P
Agreement of Ford Motor com
pany to finance pensions for aged
CIO United Auto Workers to
day Increased pressure on steel
negotiators for a settlement.
Neither the United States S .
corporation, biggest producer: .
industry leader, nor the C "t
United Steelworkers would com
ment on the Ford settlement as
bargaining teams gathered here
lor new contract talks.
They are working against a
Friday midnight strike deadline.
Ford's willingness to pay for
a 10-cent hourly pension and in
surance package places' a new
weapon In the union's hands.
The auto pact conforms to the
recommendations of the steel In
dustry tact-finding board and
leaves sieel companies standing
firm on their refusal to go along
on the recommendation that em
ployers bear all expenses.
U. S. Steel and olher big pro
ducers want employes to share
in the costs. The union says 'hat
all companies which don't switch
over will be struck at 12:01 a.m.,
Strike Flash Readied
Determined Philip Murray,
president of both the CIO arid
the Steelworkers went ahead with
plans to flash the strike signal
to about 500,000 unionists In the
(Continued on Page Twol
Three To Hospital
Two separate accidents, which
sent three persons to Mercy hos
pital, were reported today by
State Police Sgl. Lyle Harrell.
J. J. Kester, 60, Roseburg, suf
fered a broken leg, numerous
cuts and loss of blood In an acci
dent about 10:45 a.m. Wednes
day at the Intersection of the
Rifle fringe road with the North
Kester, driving a Jeep, started
to make a left turn off the high
way, when his car collided with
a truck operated by Clarence M.
Keavs, Roseburg. The Jeep was
badly damaged, and the truck
careened Into the Douglas Coun
ty shop, damaging the building.
Grover A. Craft and his daugh
ter, Mrs. James Smith, both of
Melrose, are In- the hospital, as
the result of an accident in which
their car collided -with another
operated by Calvin Elmer Schier
meister. Winston, said Sgt. Har
rell. Mrs. Smith sustained a pos
sible fractured knee, cuts, and
bruises. Craft also sustained cuts
Doll Shop Will Be Opened
By Mrs. Edna Young
A longtime desire to have a
small business of her own will
he realized by Mrs. Edna Young
Friday, when she opens her new
doll shop at 104 S. Main street.
Mrs. Young said she will have
a selected line of toys and dolls.
She will make minor repairs on
dolls, and will offer dolj ward
robes for sale.
Mrs. Young and her husband,
R. C. Young, came here four
years ago from California. She
has had a number of years of
retail sales experience, both In
Roseburg and in California.
r L r
Woman Relates Robbery
Of Cal.-Pacific Office;
Amount Involved $287
Stale police, with the assistance
of county and Myrtle Creek po
lice, were continuing the Investi
gation today Into a reported hold
up of the California-Pacific Utili
ties company at Myrtle LreeK al
legedly by a lone bandit who
escaped with $287 In cash at 11:30
a. m. Wednesday.
Slate Police Sgt. Lyle Harrell
said the report given his office
by Mrs. Opal Tucker, wife of the
office manager, was essentially
Ihe same as that told to the News
ieview yesterday. '
nne stated sne was doing ner
dishes in the rear apartment of
tne Dunning, wnen a stranger
came Into the office to Inquire
about a new kitchen range dis
played In the window. She de
scribed him as being between 25
and 30 years old, of medium
build, weighing about 160 pounds,
about five feet eight inches tall,
and with light brou'n hair and
Prices Range As Ruse
"How much does this range
cost?" Mrs. Ticker said he asked.
He then asked her to chance a
$10 bill, and she walked across
the room to Ihe cabinet where
she keeps her money box.
As she began to count the
change, he said "Let me have It."
Surprised, she asked, "Why, what
do you mean?" He replied, "Just
what I said, this is a hold up."
Mrs. Tucker said the bandit
had his hand In his pocket, as It
ready to point a gun at her. She
complied wilh his order, too
scared to find out If he actually
nan a gun or not.
The man quickly left the office
and headed north, on foot, along
Ihe street. Mrs. Tucker said she
did not notice of the man got Into
As soon as the handlt had left,
Mrs. Tucker ran across the street
where her husband, Thomas
Tucker, was discussing the Instal
lation of a gas stove at Myrtle
Creek's Seventh Day Adventist
school with a school official.
State police qtilcklv established
road blocks on the Pacific high
way. Trucker Killed
On His Birthday
Fred Martin Baumgardner,
32, Sutherlin, was killed about
10 a.m. today hla birthday
when lumber from a truck fell
crushing him. According to tha
report, ha had Just brought a
load of rough lumber to the
Douglas Manufacturing Co.,
aouth of Roseburg, prior to tha
He was taken to Mercy hospi
tal by Long and Orr ambulance,
but he wag pronounced dead up
Baumgardner was horn Sept.
29. 1917, at Morrill, Nebr. He
was a veteran of World War 11,
serving as a mess sergeant with
the 158th group of the Third ex
glneers In the Asiatic theater.
Surviving ar his widow, Vel
ma, and one son, Perry of Sut
herlin;his perents, Mr. and Mrs.
Olin Baumgardner; a brother,
Harold, and four sisters, Pauline
Baumgardner and Mrs. Elmer
Jackson, all of Willamlna, and
Mrs. Lloyd Elmore of Baker, and
Mrs. Roy Schultz of Guernsey,
Deputy Coroner Marion Em
mett Is Investigating the acci
dent. Funeral services will , be
announced laler from Long and
Survey Appointment For
Oregon Schools locked
SALEM, ScpL 29-(P)-Governor
Douglas McKay Instructed the
State department of education to
hold up the appointment of an
expert to make a lurvey of the
Yesterday, the board voted to
hire T. C. Holy, an Ohio Slate
University professor, to make the
But Attorney General Neuner
ruled that the legislature Intend
ed that the aurvey be made by
Its interim committee on the
school system. Neuner held that
to hire an outside expert would
be an Illegal delegation of power.
After conferring wllh Neuner,
the governor ordered the ap
pointment held up pending fur
Deer Hunting Bon May
Be Canceled Friday
SALEM, Sept. 2? F The
closure of northwestern Oregon
to deer hunlers still stands, but
Governor Douglas McKay might
be able to cancel his closure or
The seawn will open Saturday,
but the Governor postponed the
opening In the area west of the
Cascades and north ol Douglas
Forestry officials told him that
the fire hazard still is great in
northwestern Oregon. They said
rains of the past two days have
been too light and too spotty to
remove the serloua fire hazards.
Unloading Of Pineapple
Halts Pending Hearing
On Picket Injunction
THE DALLES, Ore.. Sept. 29.
.f) CIO longshoremen from
Portland's waterfront streamed
in here today but patroling state
police said everything was quiet
after yesterday's head-bashing.
Gov. Douglas McKay ordered
police here to curb what he called
''banditry" by the longshoremen.
Unofficial estimates put the num
ber of police at 40 to 60. The gov
ernor said "we have plenty of
tough boys to send" If needed.
"Harry Bridges Is not runnlnf
the state of Oregon."
Trouble flared up suddenly yes
terday afternoon when club
swinging longshoremen rushed
the port terminal where cases of
canned pineapple from strike
bound Hawaii were being un
They sent two AFL teamsters
to a hospital, raised bumps on
several heads and halted tha
A spokesman for the Hawaiian
Pineapple company, owner of tha
$800,000 cargo barged here Satur
day from the islands, said It waa
virtually certain that unloading
would not be resumed today. He
said that despite a temporary re
straining order issued against tha
longshoremen yesterday, the out
come of a permanent anti-picket-Ing
injunction hearing in circuit
court tomorrow would be awaited.
In Portland, W. E. Mackey,
longshore secretary, said "at least
as many" longshoremen would be
here today as yesterday. The num
ber then was estimated at 200 to
Mackey said Portland might be
nearly denuded of longshoremen
coming here "to see what's going
on." They will not be picketing,
he said. He added that army grain
ships and general steamship com
r -ny vessels In Portland would be
worked, as well as any others for
which men were available. Gen
eral steamship has priority, he
said, because the company has a
contract requiring some loading
io oe none Dy uci. 1.
This followed a statement last
night by Longshore Businesa
Agent Toby Christenson that
there might be few workers on
the Portland waterfront.
- "We're not telling the boys not
to go to work tomorrow. That's
Illegal under Taft-Hartley (law).
We ve got a contract to work. But
if they think they'd rather take a
drive up the new Columbia river
highway to see the scenery, wa
can't stop them," Christenson
Portland ILWU local president.
Robert T. Baker added "All we
want Is for them to send that
pineapple barge back where It
State CIO Secretary George
Brown left Vancouver, B. C, last
(Continued on Page Two)
Of Stealing Safe
A verdict or "guilty" to a
charge of larceny was returned
by a Jury of 12 after nearly
four hours deliberation In the
case of Robert D. Nelson Wed
nesday. Nelson was accused of taking
a safe from the office of the
Gas Appliance Co., Inc., at
Rcedsport. His defense was that
he had no knowledge of com
mitting the act, that he had
been drinking and had "passed
out." He admitted that upon aw
akening he had money In hla pos
session, but he claimed he had
no knowledge of how he obtain
ed it. The safe waa located by
authorities In the water near a
dork at Reedsport.
Circuit Judge Carl E. Wimber.
ly set Oct. 10 as the date for
passing sentence. At the request
of his attorney, Nelson was re
leased until that date, with his
ball bond of $5,000 continued.
Larceny Of Auto
Admitted By Two
rMeaj or "guilty to cnargei
of larceny of an automobile wen
entered bv two men upon an
ralgnment before Circuit Judge
Carl E. Wimberly Wednesday
The men were Quentin Cecil
Wilbur of Gardiner, Me., and
Leroy Martin Burnham, 23, ol
Llvermore Falls, Me. They were
accused In District Attorney
Robert G. Davis' Information
with the theft of a 1946 Buirk
convertible, the property of Ge
rard J. Bendele, on Sept. 22 at
Reedsport. They were arrested
near Drain by state police.
Wilbur asked that he be grant
ed the permlss'ble two-day pre
sentence period. Slnse Judge
Wimberly will be gone for a
short period, he set Oct. 10 as
the date for sentencing both men.
Wilbur's alleged wife, Valcena
Avis Wilbur, arrested with them,
was not arraigned at this time.
An ordinary apple may keep
tha doctor away, but It ap
parently takes mora thaa a
borqe-lood of pineapple to keep
labor trouble away.
Lvity Fact Rant
By L. T. ReleeMtein