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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1949)
2 The News-Review, Roseburg, Ort. Mow., Oct. 34, 1949
Mrs. Herriges Dies
Ruth Mildred IIr-rrlt(OS, 51. of
Little river, near Glide, died laj.1
night after a very short Illness.
She wan born Jan. 17. 1R95, in
Fort Atkins, Wis., and came to
Oregon five-and-a-half years ago
to make her home.
Surviving are the widower. Kr
vin. Glide; three daughter. Ella
Mae Jamieson. Seleck. Wash.;
Kdna Marie Butts, Roseburg;
Kdith Star Herriges. Glide; five
sons: Kranklvn D., Glide; Boyd
and Earl, both of Roseburg; Kl
ray and Harvey, of (Jlide; four
brothers: Charles Hoiton, Madi
son. Wis ; Harry, Clarence and
George Ilorton, all of Roseburg,
and 13 grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held
in The Chapel of The Roses, Rose
burg Funeral home, Wednesday,
Oct. 26 at 2 p.m. Vault intermert
will follow in the Masonic cemetery.
Mrs. Ella Thclma Cobb
Passes Away Sunday
Mrs. Ella Thelma Cobb. 45.
well-known resident of Roseburg.
died Sunday at Mercy hospital
following a short illness.
Mrs. Cobb was born in Broken
Arrow, Okla., in 1904. She was
married to Gilbert Cobb Nov. 19.
1924, at Okmulgee. They have
made their home in Roseburg for
the past 22 years.
Surviving, besides the widower
are two sons and three daughters,
Vernon Glen Cobb and Gilbert
Walter Cobb, Sandra Lou Cobb
and Mrs. Virginia Grethel Hoot
en, all of Roseburg. and Mrs.
Reva Fern Robinett, Myrtle
The body has been removed to
the Long & Orr mortuary, where
funeral arrangements will be an
nounced pending word from relatives.
Stearns mortuary and funeral ar
rangements will be announced
Fall Flower Show T
Open At Church 1 iday
(Continued from Page One)
Ing will he taken, Mrs. P. E.
Beaver, chairman of the show
The flower show will be open
to the public, Tuesday from 1 p.
m. to 10 p. m. and on Wednesday
from 11 a. m. until 4 p. m. Mrs.
Beaver requested that no "xh.blis
be removed before 4 p. m.
U. S. Weather Bureau Office
Mostly cloudy with morning
fog today and Tuesday.
Highest temp, for any Oct. ...
Highest temp, yesterday S3
Lowest temp, for any Oct. .... 22
Lowest temp, last 24 hrs. ... 31)
Preolpltatlon last 24 hrs 0
Precipitation since Oct. 1 2 21
Precipitation tinea Sept. 1 4.17
Eseesa since Sept. 1 .47
Set For Tuesday
Funeral services for Margaret
Pendergrass Comstock, 54, who
riled Oct. 20. will be held In The
Chapel of The Roses. Roseburg
Funeral home, Tuesday, Oct. 25.
at 2 p.m.
Surviving are the widower. El
mer, Roseburg: three sons: Nor
ris, Horace and Donald Pender
grass, all of Roseburg; three
daughters: Mrs. Eulva Robertson
and Miss Hal Pendergrass,
both of Roseburg; Mrs. Margar
et Davis. Las Vegas, Nev.; four
sisters: Mrs. Pearl demons and
Mrs. Jewell Smith both of Port
land: Mrs. Jeanelte Waters. Ba
kersfleld, Calif.; Mrs. Mary Kirk
Patrick. Roseburg; four broth
ers: Jesse and Issac James both
of Roseburg; George James, Sa
lem; James W. James. Yrek.1,
Calif., and 11 grandchildren.
Interment will follow in the Ma
Attlet Slashes Budget
For British Spending
(Continued From Page One)
eightpenee (about 10 cents) goes
to the medical service. Other
taxes pay for the remainder of
The prime minister also lopped
millions from government ad
ministration expenes and capital
exienses for new buildings, hos
pitals, schools and public works.
This economy program is the
government's first announcement
of policy since it devalued the
pound. Commons will debate the
program Wednesday and Thurs
day. Alt lee said Britain's purchases
of goods from dollar areas would
be limited ta $1,200,000,000 a year.
Prices of some foods will rise,
Attlee told the House. The primt
minister's program Is tied In with
Britain's recent devaluation of the
pound from $4.03 to $2.80. Britain
is faced with the necessity of
spurring her export drive to earn
dollars, and thus, heavy reduc
tions in her dollar purchases
from the United Slates have
"The government has made It
clear that any advantages to he
reaped from the devaluation of
the pound sterling might easily be
offset by an Inflationary ten
dency," Attlee said.
"To counter this risk of Infla
tion, and that arising from ex
cessive demand on the home mar
ket, we must reduce expenditure
and Increase production.
Man Found Dead
In Axalea Cabin
Alexander Qulndt, 70, resident
of Aalea for the past six years,
was found dead in his cabin by a
neighbor, George Olinghouse, at
6 p.m. Saturday, Coroner Harry
C. Stearns reported.
Quindt apparently had died
from natural causes, the coroner
The death was Investigated by
the coroner and Deputy Sheriff
Haggard of Glendale.
The bodv was removed to
pending word from relatives.
Labor Picture Over
Nation Still Gloomy
(Continued from Page One)
the 176-day walkout of stevedores
at five of six Hawaiian ports.
The Missouri Pacific expected
to have some trains running by
late today and the Hawaiian
dock workers were ordered back
to their jobs tomorrow and
Negotiators did not disclose the
terms which ended the Missouri
Pacific strike but it was an
nounced that agreement was
reached on 1S9 union claims
against (he railroad with the
other 93 to be submitted to ar
bitiatlon. The dispute involved
The strike of 5.000 members
of the Brotherhoods of Locomo
tive Engineers, Englnemen and
Firemen, Railroad Trainmen and
Order of Railway Conductors
forced the railroad to abandon
nperatolns and lay off about 20,
00 other employes.
But these settlements scarcely
dented the nation's total of near
ly 4,000,000 Idle workers which
Secretary of Commerce Sawyer
says might climb to 5.000.000 by
Dec. 1 unless the steel and coal
strikes are settled meanwhile.
Nearly 4 Million Idle
More than a million are idle
as a direct result of the steel
and coal shutdowns alone. Most
of the others were reported In
an Associated Press nationwide
survey Saturday as eligible for
and receiving unemployment coin
pensiation. Pennsylvania, wnh
.tlO.lKKP Idle from tne steel anil
coal strikes, was the hardest hit
Stale labor department and un
employment compensation claims
Indicaied the nation's total idle
at 3.815,000. Of these, 500,000 arc
striking sti-el workers, 380.000
striking miners, 16,000 striking
aluminum workers, and 2.922,000
others. Including those laid olf
or involved In widespread smaller
The Townsend company at
Brighton, Pa., became the 17th
steel fabricating concern to ac
cede to the CIO United Steel
Workers' demands for free pen
sions. It was the only one of
the 17 plants struck. The agree
ment, announced Saturday, brings
a tolal of 4,100 mon In the 17
plants under the company II
nanced pension terms.
Federal Timber Slated .
For Salt In November
Ten additional parcels of O A C
and Coos Bay Wagon road tim
ber carrying 6.2 million board
feet appraised at $41,278 will be
offered at the bureau of land
management sale (he week of No
vember 6. It brings the Novem.
ber sale total to 57.6 million feet
appraised at $434,343.
Seven of the new tracts will go
by sealed bid November 8 at the
regional bureau of land manage
ment office here, Administrator
Daniel L. Gnldy said at Portland
The rest will be offered at oral
auction November 7 at Roseburg,
November 8 at Eugene and No
vember 9 at Salem.
Previously announced for the
same sale are 20 tracts of O&C
and public domain timber with
51.3 million board feet valued at
Alask-j Stampede For
Gold In Full Swing
(Continued From Page One)
They are bound together by the
common hope of quick easy
Quiet-spoken Clifton Carrol,
whose discovery touched off the
melee, summed up the thoughts
of many men when he said:
"I don't know how good this Is.
Nobody docs yet. I know we
found gold In the fishwheel. I
know what I hope we find in the
Attend Conference Mrs. Paul
Barcus, Mrs. Gladys E. Folev
and Mrs. LeRoy Gorton attended
la Zonta conference in Medford
Saturday and Sunday.
Back From Convention Mr.
and Mrs. II. R. Augustas have
returned to Roseburg after at
tending the third annual Western
Dental laboratory congress in
Truman Urges Parley
To Terminate Cold War
iCon'inued from Page One)
atomic weapon's threat to peace.
Human Hignts stressed
In another obvious dig at the
Soviet orbit, Mr. Truman also
sharply criticized disregard of
human rights uhicn he said were
j "indispensable to political, econ
omic and social progress." He said
U. N. members know that "dis
regard of human rights is the be
ginning of tyranny, and, too
( often, the beginning of war."
I He spoke Just two days after
i the general assembly voted agree
ment with western charges that
Russian satellites Bulgaria, Ro
mania and Hungary are suppress
ing human rights and freedoms.
The questions first were raised
after trials of Josef Cardinal
Mindszenty In Budapest and other
religious leaders In Bugaria.
The General Assembly an-
' proved, 40 to 6, Nov. 4. 1948, the
lUnlted States-endorsed plan
I drafted by Bernard M. Baruch and
others of the UN atomic energy
Meanwhile, the Atomic Energy
I commission went ahead with a
$300,000,000 expansion program
I Involving Increased facilities at
I Oak Ridge. Tenn., and Hanford,
Wash, plants. Mr. Truman told a
news conference Tliursd.iy the
plans were under consideration
long nerore the Russians pro
duced their explosion.
BIBLES FOR JAPANESE
SEATTLE (.Pi Two represen
tatives of a religious organiza
tion have sailed for Yokohama
with 10.000.000 pocket-si7e Bibles
which they plan to distribute
among the Jananese people.
They are Alfred A. llunz and
Edwin L. Frizen, ex -niive di
rector and field representative,
respectively, of the Pocket Tes
tament league of New York. The
Bibles are printed In Japanese.
Kunz said the organization had
been requested by Gen. Douglas
MacArthur to distribute the tes
taments. He said Gen. MacArthur
"believes the best way to storj
Communism is to teach the Irte.iK
of Christianity to the Japanese."
UNION TURNED DOWN
HOOD RIVER. Oct. 24 -(.PI
A collective bargaining election
at the Hood River Anple Grow,
ers' association Friday resulted
In defeat for the AFL, an em
ployer spokesman said today.
Earl Ziegler, personnel man
ager for the association, said em
ployes voted 295 to 194 against
the AFL Cannery Workers and
Fruit Processors union. He said
526 were eligible to vote.
To Eugene Mr. and Mrs I, I.
Crafton and Mr. and Mrs. O. D.
McAllister attended the funeral
of V. M. Pelterson, assistant su
perintendent of the S. P. com
pany, in Eugene Saturday.
W.B.A. Benefit W.B.A. will
hold a benefit card party at the
home of Mrs. Eugene Little on I
South Stephens street Thursday j
at 2 p.m. Members and their '
guests are Invited.
Mrs. Mary Riley
Dies After Illness
Mary Riley, 86. of Myrtle
Creek, died yesterday after a lin
gering illness. She was born Sept.
10, 1S63, in St. Marie. 111., and
came to Oregon two years ago.
She was a former resident of
Mattoon, III. She was a member
of the Catholic church and of
the Altar society.
Surviving are two daughters.
Mrs. Bertha Bloomqulst, Myrtle
Creek; Mrs. Louis Maver, Mat
toon; a son. Marks Riley, Port
land; three brothers. Frank and
Leo Spitz, both of Mattoon:
George Spitz, Evansville, Ind; 2)
grandchildren and 19 great
The body will be shipped by
the Roseburg Funeral home .o
r.ight to Mattoon for funeral serv
ices and vault Interment. '
Carpattrs Rubber Tile
Asphalt Til rormica Tope
222 W. Oak Phone -348
Attend Funeral Mrs. Fred
Schwartz and Mrs. C. O. Hosmer
of Roseburg attended the V. M.
Pcttcrson funeral in Eugene Sat
Oklahoma's state flower is the
0110 J UltlSI
iu tit mi tint siitias
S50 East 1st Street
Reg. 15.45 one-light
doors now only
One-light front or bock doors in sizes
3 x6' 8" 2' 6"x6' 8" V 8"x6' 8"
4-light window sash 1.80 each
HOME BUILDERS LUMBER CO.
Highway 99 ot Garden Valley Phone 1522-J
The north central states of the
United States have an unusual
number gt rases of goiter he.
cause the soil and water there Is
defirlent in Iodine.
NO AID FOR COMMIES
WASHINGTON, OCT. -.P
Secretary of Defense Johnson has
promised the Senate that any
western European nation that has
a Communist cabinet member
will get no arms aid or militaiy
secrets from his department.
This was disclosed in a repot t
on Johnson's testimony before
the Senate appropriations com
mltlee hearings on the foreign
MOSCOW, Oct. 24 The
Moscow press Saturday called
the sentences given the 11 U.S.
Communist leaders "monstrous."
. The trade union newspaper
Trud said the trial was nine
months of "Judicial mockery of
truth and conscience, of- the ele
mentary human rights of citizens."
For more comfort,
savings . . .
You'll be lots warmer and save on your fuel bill if you
weather strip your home now. You'll stop those heat-wasting
drafts that waste your money. Simple and easy to in
stall, weather stripping more than pays for itself in fuel
Nu-Wsy Felt and Aluminum
1'. 4-Inch Width
Ey to Install
20 ft. roll
Door Bottom Strips
36-inch aluminum strips
36 Inch brass strips
A Home Owned and Operated Store
202 N. Jackson Phone 73
FOR BETTER SAVINGS
Only 14 more days to go!
Your 1949 Fred Meyer Coupon Book is good only
until November 9th. Take advantage of over $40.00
in savings on 55 quality items. Use your coupon
COUPON BOOK SAVINGS
3 95 Heating Pad 2.59
5c Candy Bars oidNck 61 5c
28 95 Electric Blanket 23.95
1 25 Nylon Hose Fifth Ave , Pink stripe ... 95c
3 45 Glass Coffee Maker 8.CUP 89c
These special prices good with Coupon Books only.
Black and Orange
Jelly Beans lb. 25c
Pumpkins, masks, party items all at lowest prices.
Be Ready For Hallowe'en
Wax Paper save
New! Egg Cream Shampoo VS 49c
44c I; j n?li or.
muney riiisooans ojc
Multiple Vitamins cert f ed ioo-s 1.98
F. M. Antiseptic" 7'Xr 43c
Cold CapsuleSw ith Quinine, Cert. 20's 39c
Pepsodent Toothpaste FREE !
With Coupon 13 in your Coupon Book.
112 N. Jackson
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222 W. Oak