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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1949)
2 The News-Review, Ko'seburg, Or..-rThurt., Sept. 29, 1949
Chas. E.Wilson Of
S. Deer Creek Dies
Charles E. Wilson, 63, resident
of S. Deer Creek died Wednesday,
Sept. 28. after an Illness of several
years. He was born Sept. 3, 1886,
at Coos Bay and had lived his en
tire life in Oregon. He was mar
ried to Pearl Hatfield in 1908.
They lived In Coquille unlll they
moved to this community 25 yean
ago to make their home. He was
a member of the Christian church
Surviving are his widow, Pearl,
Roseburg; a daughter, Mrs. 'Dale
(Lydlr) Owens, Roseburg: his
mother, Mrs. Marguerite Dahl,
Bandon; two brothers, Manuel:
and Norman Wilson, both of Ban-'
don and three grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held In
The Chapel of The Roses, Rose
burg Funeral home. Sunday, Oct.
2, at 2 p. m. with Dr. Edgar
Luther officiating. Interment will
lollow In the Burt cemetery.
Coal Miners' S'rikt
(Continued from Page One)
(By the Associated Press)
Batting Robinson, Brooklyn,
.343; Slaughter, .337.
Runs hatted In Kiner, Pitts
burgh, 125; Robinson, Brooklyn,
Home runs Klner, Pitts
burgh, 53; Muslal, St Louis, 34.
Pitching Roe, Brooklyn, 14 5,
.737; Branca, Brooklyn, 13-5, .722.
Batting Williams, Boston,
3-ifi; KclT, Detroit, .342.
Runs batted In Williams,
Boston, 159; Stephens, Boston,
Horns runs Williams. Bos
ton, 43; Stephens, Boston, 39.
Pitching Kinder, Boston, 23
5, .821; Parnell. Boston, 25-7, 781.
STEVEN ANGST DIES
Steven La Verne Angst, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Verne S. Angst,
died at a Eugene hospital on
Wednesday. Funeral services
were held today at 2 p.m., at the
Masonic cemetery, Roseburg. Rev.
James . H. Powell officiated.
Stearns mortuary, Oakland, was
News-Review Classified Ads
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a spontaneous demonstration by
the union men, that it was not a
Coal stocks were dwindling rap
idly. Thousands of men had been
laid off because of the coal stop
page. The Grass Flat episode came
this morning. State police, al
ready bulwarked by extra de
tails, said they were Investigating
the dynamite blast, but had made
Governor Tuck In his state-of-emergency
the Virginia council of detcnse
and directed It to secure "every
possible -pound of coal" for Vir
Sixteen small mine operators
in Kanawha county, West Vir
ginia, were granted a temporary
injunction prohibiting picketing
their non union mines in the Tup
pers Creek area, not far from
Meanwhile, the production dam
thrown up by the work stoppage
showed signs of leaving the in
dustrial river bed dry.
The copper mining town of Cal
umet, Mich., sent a telegraphed
plea to the United Mine Workers
to permit the "llfeblood" of noft
coal to resume flowing.
Reports began circulating In
the anthracite fields of Eastern
Pennsylvania that the hard coal
men would go back to work Mon
day. There was no confirmation
of the rumor.
The hard coal men quit work
In sympathy with the soft coal
miners. Their welfare and pen
sion benefits were not suspended.
The Army's Organized Reserve
corps' augmentation team, group
I. will conduct a two-hour class
at the Roseburg armory Wednes
day Oct. 5, at 8 p.m., announced
Major Jack P. Bathrlck. 666
Base General Training depot,
The topic of the class is "De
fense of the United States against
an attack employing atomic
weapons and guided missiles."
This class, said Major Bath
rlck, is restricted In attendance.
Only personnel of the army, air
and naval reserve and the nation
al guard can attend and they
must he prepared to ldentliy
themselves, he said.
The class Is part of the secot d
cycle of the reserve corps' aug
mentation program. Nine teams
will tour the rixth army area,
covering eight far western slatt?.
The program Is designed to pro
vide Instruction to personnel of
the civilian components usually
given only In regular army sen
ice schools. This will be accom
plished by traveling teams of
carefully selected specialists
highly trained In the subjects to
Lt. Col. David J. McFadden,
who recently returned from 35
months' duty In China, will con
duct the course in Roseburg. Sgt.
Wallace D. Bosley will assist
Pension Plan Averts
Ford Auto Union Strike
(Continued Fiom Page One)
cents for an Insurance plan.
The pension plan will be ad
ministered hv a inint hoard nf
trustees, on which union and com
pany will have equal representa
Five thniltnnd Vnrri u-nrlrnri
are eligible to retire Immediate
ly. However, the union said It was
arranging for a cushion period, so
all would not retire at once.
Signal For Strike Of
Steel Unions Readied
(Continued From Page One)
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basic steel industry. Some plants
already have begun to curtai
operations In preparation for a
U. S. Steel said the first of
Its 27 blast furnaces in the Pitts-burgh-Younestown,
will be banked hv midnight
Those furnaces produce pig iron
for use In making steel In open
Jones and Laughlin Steel cor
poratlon said it had not yet scried
tiled any curtailments.
Murray Won't Yield
Murray gave no sign of giving
up his fight to force the steel
Industry to pay the entire cost
of a pension-insurance program
Government mediators stood
by In Pittsburg and 44 other
key negotiating points to help
avert the strike lor tomorrow
Murray had nothing but scorn
for a Big Steel offer of 10 cents
an nour per employee to help
finance pensions and insurance
for the men who make steel.
After the offer yesterday, the
veteran labor leader declared
"It must be plain to all thHt
the corporation is deliberately
seeking to force a steel strike
CARR FUNERAL SET
Funeral services for Cecil La
mar Carr, 69. formerly a rest
dent of Sulherlin who Hied Tues
day at Walla Walla, Wash., will
be held from the sulherlin Meth
odist church Saturday at 2 p. m.
Rev. C. E.. Brlttain will officiate.
Interment will be in Valley View
cemetery. Stearns mortuary at
Oakland, is In charge.
Roseburg's Newest and Finest Camera, Pen and Toy Store
. . FREE
Friday, September 30
FREE . . .FREE . . . FREE . . . FREE
Balloons for the ! kids ...
Flowers for the ladies . . .
Automatic Pencils for the men . .
Every roll of film brought in on opening day will be developed
and printed Free!
"Prompt, Courteous and
Personal Service to Each
and Every Customer"
Experienced personnel will gladly help you with
any camera or pen troubes.
Eastman, Ansco, Bell and Howell and Argus Cameras
Parker, Shaeffer and other standard pens
Unusual Toys and Games
Gift Wrappings and
CAPITOL " CAMERA 'AND PEN CENTER
230 N. Jackson
Phone 1 207-J
Statt Poliet On Patrol
In The Dalles Trouble
(Continued Irom Page One)
night to take a hand In the Ore
Pickets Go On Rampage
About 200 CIO longshore pick
ets from Portland stormed the
municipal owned dock here late
yesterday after two trucks were
loaded and as two others pulled
onto the terminal ramp. In a few
minutes, they brushed aside city
police and deputized citizens,
dragged two drivers from the
loaded trucks, and smashed wind
shields and motors.
Then they ran to the piles of
fruit cases, mauled the unload
ing crew and dumped cases o!
cargo Into the river. Within a
few more minutes the longshore
men had left the pier and stood
outside on the streets.
Clarence Rosales, 36. San Jose,
Calif., was in a hospital bed with
two broken vertebrae. He told an
Oregonian reporter that the San
Kranclsco and Portland Teamster
locals had "cleared the job." He
added: "and what happened we
go out here on the dock and get
our heads beat In."
The other Injured driver, Ray
mond Curto, 40, also of San Jose,
has a broken rib and head bruise i
Matt Meehan, ILWU interna
tional office representative, as
serted "the boys Just lost their
heads for a little while. They've
got an Idea when they put a
picket line out that It will be rec-
U. S. Weather Bureau Office
Cloudy with intermittent light
rain today. Friday cloudy In
morning, clearing in the afternoon.
i Highest temp, for any Sept...- 104
i Lowest temp, for any Sept.... 29
j Highest temp, yesterday .... 70
Lowest temp, last 24 hrs. .... i
Precipitation last 24 hrs .... T
Precipitation since Sept. 1 .... 195
Excess since Sept. 1 .. .82
Widow, Son Convicted Of
"Lonely Hearts" Murder
(Continued from Page On)
Oct. 10, 1948, as the woman's
State police testified Robert told
them he shot Wooldridjje for his
money on his mothers orders,
buried the body in a pigpen, later
burned the remains and scat
tered the ashes on a Dover City
ngnized. It always has been in
The fruit Is owned by the Ha
waiian Pineapple Co. Richard Bot
Icy, president of the Affiliated
Isleway, Inc., said last night
there would be no further at
tempt to unload the barge until
"we are assured there will be
The pineapple is consigned to
California canneries to make
The cargo was the second
hargcload to berth in isolated
Oregon ports this week. A smal
ler barge was unloaded Tuesday
in a coastaj river near Tilla
mook. CIO Longshoremen from As
toria had picketed there, but non
union laborers finished their Job.
AFL truckers had hauled the
cargo to a nearby railroad spur
for shipment to Sunnyvale, Calif.
Funeral Services Set .
For Julia E. Swindler
Funeral services for Julia Eliz
abeth Swindler, 71, who died at
her home at Sutherlin Tuesday,
will be held at the Legion hall,
Oakland, Friday at 1 p.m. Fa
ther Edmond Tyland of St. Jos
eph's Catholic church will of
ficiate. Interment will be in the
I.O.O.F. cemetery at Oakland.
Stearns mortuary, Oakland, is In
Police Chief Calvin H. Balrd
squelched rumors of a reported
hit-and-run accident on Oak St.,
near Jackson Tuesday night.
According to Chief BaircT, young
Charles Miller said he ran Into
a car while crossing Oak street
at about 5:20 p.m. The driver
immediately stopped and asked
young Miller If he was hurt. The
boy said he had only a cut on
his nose and a bruised finger.
The motorist then drove away.
First World War Theme
For Armistice Day Play
A home talent play, "Memo
ries of 1918," will be presented
by the Canyonville Boy Scouts
and Girl Scouts at the Communi
ty hall on Armistice day, Nov. 11,
at 8 p.m.
The story of World War I. as
portrayed In "Memories of 1918",
is skillfully woven together bv
readings and songs promising to
give the audience a high type
program. Especially Invited are
Gold Star Mothers, American Lt
gion and Auxiliary members. Na
tional Guards and all G.I.s.
The cast will be selected soon.
Mrs. Verne Worrall will direct
the play. She will be assisted by
Scoutmaster W. I. Worrall and
Assistant Scoutmaster Tom B.
in 12-16 one) 24 In. lengths
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