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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1949)
2 The Newi-Review, Roieburg, Ore.-Fri., Nov. 11, 1949
Middle East Powder Keg
Pictured By Speaker
(Continued From Page One)
hatred" in the Middle East. "Eg
ypt is unwilling to admit that
such a country as Israel exists."
Gulley arrived in the Middle
East at a strategic time. He i
the birth of the new nation oi
Israel. He saw the first national
assembly and heard the first
speech by Ben Gurion, the presi
dent. He saw some of the things
the new nation is setting out to
do granting the right to vote,
the right ol assembly and free
speech, and of recourse to the
Jewish Situation Told
Israel has an Immigration prob
lem. Jewish immigrants are ar
riving from Europe at the rate of
1,000 a day. At one camp he visit
ed, people there spoke 20 dif
ferent languages, which meant
they had the background and tra
ditions of 20 different countries.
The Jewish people occupy only
two-thirds of what formerly was
Palestine. They are surrounded
on all sides by Arab states. Israel's
only exportable commodity Is cit
rus fruit. The country has no
natural resources and no manu
facturing, except that of choco
late and diamond cutting.
Agencies of the United Nations
arc doing "a magnificent Job"
of relief in the Middle East. Co
operating with the United Na
tions are the League of Red Cross
Societies, International Red Cr03s
committee, and the American
Friends Service committee.
Gulley described the immensity
or .tne task or caring for the
refugees. He was stationed near we taken proper precautions dur
Gaza, where there was still fight-1 ing the years preceding the out-
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to call for help in feeding and
housing nearly a quarier-mimon
Both Sides Adamant
"I did get a chance to see both
sides," said Gulley. He visited
K,u nl MMrila Rjlatern states.
to try to reach a settlement of
the refugee problem. The Jew
ish nation would not settle the
problem until peace treaties were
signed; the Arab nations would
not sign treaties until the refu
gees had been taken care of.
As a member of the Newberg,
Ore., Rotary club, Gulley visited
the Rotary club at Alexandria,
Egypt, where the meeting was
conducted in French. He said the
meeting was Interrupted in order
that a collection for refugee re
lief might be taken up.
Stronger Arms Urged
By General Beecher
(Continued from Page One)
their families were Invited to a
potluck lunch at the armory.
Peace Still To Be Won
his address, Gen. Beecher de
clared that "the peace Is not yet
won." Americans must individual
ly and collectively take positive
action "to the end that future
sacrifices on the field of battle
will not be demanded." He con
t'nued: "Two great wars have been
fought by our country within the
last three decades. They were ne-
ceiary wars in defense of our
ricnts and ireedom,
have escaped them, however, had
are complete . . .
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EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
Funeral Services Set
For Dirk John Van Dyke
Funeral services for Dirk John
Van Dyke, 75. who died Nov. 8.
will be held in The Chapel of
tne Koses, Kosenurg runerai
home, Saturday, Nov. 12 at 2
p. m.( with Rev. W. A. MacAr
Van Dyke, resident of this com
munity for over 45 years, was
corn March 19, 1874 in Meaker
count, Minn. He was a former
postmaster at Drew and the Van
Dyke pass was named after him.
He was also an employe of the
forest service for a number of
years. He was a member of the
Elks lodge 326 of Roseburg.
Surviving are his daughter,
Mrs. Ruby Hart, Eugene, and
two step-sons: Walter Karris, Eu
gene, and Harold Farris, Port
land. Interment will follow In the
"We who live must fight to
keep peace in the world if we
would preserve our democracy,
just as those whom we honor to
day died on the battlefield to de
fend It. If we fall In this endeav
or, we are not worthy of the
sacrifices that have been made
"If the decision rested with us,
the people of the United States,
the way would be easy. We are
not aggressors, we want no war;
we want nothing that any other
country possesses. We pour out
our treasures to help the unfor
tunate and the distressed and we
have extended the hand of friend
ship to every country In the
world. But to what avail?
Stymied By One Nation
One greedy nation, drunk
with power, dominated by a small
handful of unscruplous despots
preaching a spurious doctrine of
democracy opposes our efforts on
i-vcijr jiaiiu. iicaLjf viuiaiuia, 111-
stigators of blood purges, oppres
sors of the weak these are the
people with whom we have io
negotiate for world peace.
"Can it be done?" Gen. Beech
er asked. "I say it must be done,
but we must take no chances in
Until the world" adopts the
Golden Rule and the principle of
the brotherhood of man, Ameri
cans should heed the Biblical in
junction, "When a strong man
armed keepeth his palace, his
goods are in peace," declared Gen.
He warned that the United
Slates must have an adequate
armed force trained individuals
In the regular and reserve com
ponents of the armed services and
an Industrial establishment cap
able of supporting all-out war,
and bases from which the forces
ine united Slates must give
support to the United Nations,
said the general. Also, Americans
must also practice democracy in
their daily lives and pay their
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Julius Krug Resigns As
Secretary Of Interior
(Continued from Page One)
"been able to do better by him
Krug had nothing to say of his
plans. He has an interest in a
Tennessee Textile mill in an
area where, 10 years ago, he
was chief power engineer for the
Tennessee Valley authority.
Chapman's Servlc. Notabl.
Chapman likewise had no com
ment. He has been a member
of the so-called "little cabinet"
for 16 1-2 years.
He bacame assistant secretary
of the interior in May,, 1933, un
der Secretary Harold L. Ickcs.
He served as acting secretary in
the six-week interim between
Ickes resignation and Krug s ap
pointment, and became underse
cretary the day after Krug took
office in March, 1946.
He served on Navy transports
during world war 1 and was once
referee and chief probation offl
cer of the late Judge Ben B.
Lindsley'i famous Juvenile and
Domestic relations court in Den
Chapman was "advance man"
for President Truman's western
campaign travels last year, and
was credited with much of the
success of the tours.
Campaign Laxity Charged
Krug, on the other hand, was
roundly criticized by the party
faithful for not campaigning
more ardently in 1948. Krug
spoke for Mr. Truman in the pre-
convention campaigning, but was
not as active in speech-making
thereafter as some of his cabinet
There have been other differ
ences between Krug and Mr Tru
man since then.
The president recently vetoed
a Navajo rehabilitation bill be
cause of an amendment, said to
have been accepted by Krug,
which would have made the In
dians subject to state laws.
The president's comments on
two recent reclamation proposals
also appeared critical of the six-
foot-four, 200-pound-plus "baby"
of the cabinet, He reluctantly ap
proved one, but vetoed the other
on grounds that the Interior de
partment's reclamation bureau
had not established its feasibi
lity. Keep Armed Power
Strong, U. S. Warned
(Continued from Page One)
"within the dark shadow" of the
One reason, he said, Is that the
United Slates and other nations
failed to achieve endurlnpeace
aner ine f irst world war.
Goal Not Yet Achieved
Johnson, In his speech, recalled
how he saw Armistice day come
while he was in the Army in
"Today," he said, "we have
none of the delusions we had on
our first Armistice dav. Todav
we have accepted the meaning of
the word 'armistice' in Its literal
sense the cessation of physical
combat." He added:
"We accept Armistice day as
wormy oi ceieoraiion . . . nut
we also take it as a dav of notice.
notice to us that though the guns
be stilled, the fight for the right
ana tne ngnt against tne evil and
the dark Is everlasting ' and de
mands eternal vigilance."
Turning to the subject of serv
ice unincation and economy John
"In the department of defense
we nave already eltected a num
ber of economies and we will
continue to make many others
until we are wholly convinced
that the fat and the gravy have
Deen removed irom military and
"But In this necessary process,
we have not, and shall not, in
any way weaken our defenses."
debt "to the brave young men
whom we honor today" by striv
ing and Diavine "for the neaee
and security for which they
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Truman Again Hits At
(Continued from Page One)
women are being systematically
persecuted for their religious be
liefs. Campaigns are being waged
tn turn religion Into a tool of
Congress To Get New Plea
The president's heavy empha
sis on the need for legislation to
end discriminatory practices In
this, country left little doubt that
he will renew his appeal for such
laws in his state of the union
message to congress in January.
Mr. Truman's civil riehts Dro-
f;ram Includes measures to make
ynching a federal offense, ban
tne poll tax as a voting require
ment in federal elections, and
end discrimination In hiring be
cause of color, race or religion.
His sponsorship of that pro
gram cost him the electorial votes
of four southern states in last j
year's presidential elect! n. "If 1
we look at ourselves in the true
spirit of brotherhood," Mr. Tru-:
m n said, "we must acknowledge
that In the United States there
are Instances of discrimination
and injustice because of differ
ence in color, religion or na
"But we are working diligently
to overcome these violations of
the fundamental faith which
Holds us together."
YAKIMA, tm Kendall, fav
orite horse of U. S. Supreme
court Justice William O. Doug
las, has been forgiven.
"It wasn't his fault," Douglas
commented, referring to the
mountain mishap when the horse
reared and fell backwards upon
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Chest Donations Thus
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(Continued from Page One)
amount received by any of tne
No reports have been received
as yet from other clubs taking
part In the Chest drive. These
Include the Klwanis, Lions, Ac
tive, Junior Chamber of Com
merce, the Junior Woman's and
Business and Professional Wom
The accident happened a
month ago and sent the 51-year-old
jurist to the hospital with 17
Douglas Is expected to be re
leased within a few days, but
plans to rest in the south before
returning to Washington, D. C.
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U. S. Weather Bureau Office
Mostly cloudy with rain today,
tonight and Saturday.
Higheit temp, for any Nov. .. 76
Lowest temp, for any Nov. 14
Highest temp, yeiterday .... 55
Lowest temp, last 24 hri 49
Precipitation last 24 hrs 03
Precipitation .inc. Nov. 1 ... .79
Precipitation sine. Sept. 1 .
Deficiency sine. Nov
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