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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1949)
2 Tht Nwt-Rrlw, Roseburg, Of Sat., Nov. 26, 1949
Game Commission Praised .
By Umpqua Basin Council
For Cooperative Endeavors
' . ' The new Oregon Game commission was commended Friday nignt
' at a meeting p the Umpqua Basin Conservation council at the
clubhouse ol the Roseburg Rod and Gun club.
: Bruce Yeager, president ot the
council members that the commission is making a sincere effort
bracing cooperation with farmers,
"The commission may make
some mistakes," Yeager said, "but
we may be sure we will have bet
ter management and better co
' operation than ever before."
i The statement from the federa
tion president came as the coun
. cil, the coordinating agency for
. all central Douglas sports clubs,
gave consideration to proposals
, and recommendations relating to
angling regulations for 1950.
These recommendations will be
made at the annual meeting of
the commission In January when
' fishing rules for the forthcoming
year will be formulated.
. Recommendations from the
Roseburg Rod and Gun club were
received and will be distributed
by the council to all member clubs
for approval or disapproval.
Fly Fishing Exclusively
ine KoseDurg ciud proposes to
set aside that section of the North
Umnoua river from Rock Creek
to foketee Falls exclusively for
iiy inning, it seeks a special
season for salmon trout, 12 inches
or more In lengtn, during uctober,
and proposes to close the salmon
fishing season above tidewater
Oc 31. Otherwise regulations
would remain the same as in 1949.
Council delegates discussed the
llv fishing reservation p.t lenpth.
with opinions being divided, but
no decision win De maoe until
recommendations are received
from all member clubs.
Council President John
Amacher urged that greater speed
be made In preparing recommen
dations for land to he coni '
the county under the land acquis!-
Townstnd Plan Poised
For Action By Congress
(Continued From Page One)
of business firms and on all the
earnings and Income of Individ
uals beyond $250 a month.
The proceeds would go into a
poo! and would be divided among
people eligible for benefits. These
folks would get a check every
Branded As Fantaitlo
And with the idea of keeping
the money circulating thus pro
viding more income and earnings
to be taxed and more money for
pensions the recipients would
have to spend each Installment
within 30 days.
Opponents say the whole idea
Is fantastic sort of like holding
yourself up by your bootstraps.
And so far they always have
managed to beat back the Town
sendltes. But the Townsend people prob
ably will be around knocking on
the door when the Senate Fi
nance committee starts hearings
next year on expansion of .ic
present social security system.
The House already has passeu a
bill to enlarge it and it's up to
the Senate committee to act next.
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Oregon Wildlife federation, told
land owners and sportsmen.
tlon program, for which $10,000
was included in tne current coun
ty budget. All member clubs had
been Invited to submit suggestions
for procurement of recreational
lands In their respective areas,
but, because of hunting season,
reportc have been delayed.
Amacher announced that the
council's land acquisition com
mittee would meet Jointly with
council directors on December 16,
which would be the last date for
club reports and consideration of
sites. Sites unreported by that
date will not be considered by the
council in its recommendations to
the county court, Amacher said,
Yeager announced that the
quarterly meeting of the Wildlife
federation will be held In Corval-
lis Jan. 20 and 21.
Double Shift System At
Fullerton School Ends
Fullerton school will discon.
tlnue the double shift system
when classes are resumed Mon
day, according to City School
Supt. Paul S. Elliott.
tlliott said school eaulDment
and furniture from the Sylmon
Valley school was moved to Ful
lerton today. Although the new
Fullerton addition is not entirely
compieieo, tiiiou saia me scnool
would utilize the space in an ef
fort to go on the sinele shift
basis as soon as possible.
Riverside grade school students
will continue on the double shift
until floors have been installed,
A revised bus schedule, made
necessary by the change, may be
found in Wednesday's News-Review,
Sutherlin Youth Snaps
Arm In Pole Vaulting
It matters little how grace
fully or how hleh vou mav soar
into the sky, just watch those
returnes to earth," could well be
the words of a Sutherlin hierh
school' athlete, Delvin Squier, af
ter ne naa sustained a oroken
arm on the down flight of a high
me youthful Squier was prac
ticing during routine activities
when the accident occurred. He
3uiiered a compound fracture of
the arm when he became over
balanced In his Dole vault flieht
and attempted to break the shock
oi landing by the use of his arm.
The yough was taken to Sacred
Heart hospital at Eugene Tues
day evening following the mis-
MAYOR ASKS PAY BOOST
NEW YORK. Nov. 26 UP)
Mayor William O'Dwver wants
his $25,0OOa-ycar salary increaa-
ea to qiu,uuu.
He recommended the Increase
to the city council yesterday, and
also asked that pay of the city's
live Dorougn prcsmenis De Doosl
ed from $15,000 to $25,000 along
with similar increases for other
2HSST0N CHAM SAW
Deiigned end built by Dinlon,
America's foremoit low manu
facturer, this it the taw you
need to lower your costi ond
step up your production. It's
eaiy to operate, and built for
Ut vs give you all tht fact
about tht Diitton Chain Saw
with Mercury Gatolint Engine.
Ccmt in and talk It ovtr.
CARL J. PEETZ
20 S. Stephens
Machinery books bulls buildings crotts
coH goldfish china glass tirts cement
lamps cows wathart bricks
Ut baddina doae mntrkt 1
plants tanks string
platter care jewel ry
tractor violins furnaces ptr
fumt bolte rtcordt fun mg
wiring dithte sorts tgge
trati coops rocks but
tons dentu rat cabl
Curtin Boy Cited
For Effort In
An 11-year-old Curtin boy is
among 81 boys and girls through
out the state who have been cited
by the Keep Oregon Green as
sociation for outstandinf efforts
during the past summer in re
ducing man-caused forest fires.
Bruce Newlin, 11, will receive
a special "Service Under Fire"
badge for actually participating
in the reporting or suppressing
of a fire, according to Albert
Wlesendanger, executive secre
tary of the Keep Oregon Green.
Bruce is a member of the Ore
gon Green Guards, the youth ac
tivity of Keep Oregon Green.
Awards are made each year to
the boys and girls who have done
outstanding service to their state
in fire prevention beyond' the
usual rail of duty.
In most cases the youthful cit
izens reports grass, brush, and
forest fires. In some cases they
actually fought the fires. The
alertness of these youngsters has
been of tremendous help, Wlesen
danger explained, for fires
caught before they have a chance
to spread art easy to put out.
To qualify for a "Service Under
Fire" badge, a Green G ua r d
must submit an acutal report of
his individual effort together with
the certification of an adult.
Many more of the 30,000 Green
Guards undoubtedly qualified lor
the honor, Wlesendanger said,
although they did not sent in
Vets Booming Market
For rlome Loans
(Continued from Page One)
the association's mortgage pur
chasing authority, permitting sale
to the government of most GI
mortgages without restrictions,
should "Improve even further the
home-buying veteran's prospect
of getting 4 per cent mortgage
Vets Urged To Avoid Haste
Of 15,000,000 World War II vet
erans eligible for GI loan guaran
tees, aimost l.MS.uou nave used
part or all of their entitlement to
finance the purchase of a home.
The face value of their VA guar
anteed mortgages is almost
King said eligible veterans still
have almost eight years in which
to use their loan guaranty rights.
"In view of thl and the fact
that it Is a benefit which may be
used but once, veterans should
consider all factors carefully to
avoid rushing Into what may
prove to be an ill-advised pur
chase," re said.
Brahnan Farm Program
Flayed At Grange Meet
(Continued from Page One)
today's farm problem results
largely from unsound methods.
ine output ot tarms and oi in
dustry have not been kept in
proper Daiance, it said, "f arm
products have not reached the
right markets and our nation has
not given enough consideration to
a better diet lor our entire popu
The subsidy method of solving
the difficulties was assailed as "at
best a temporary device which
will only serve to postpone the
time when a sound solution must
The resolution maintains there
are other means than the Bran-
nan Plan to help the farmer ob-
tall, a fair Income. It specifically
recommends more advertising,
strengthened cooperative market
ing and the use of a dual or mul
tiple price system.
American Vets Group
Receives $50,000 Gift
CHICAGO. Nov. 26 UP) The
American veterans committee
has announced a $50,000 contri'
button from Mrs. Anita McCor
mic Blane, daughter of the reap'
er Klnc. Cvrus Hall MeCormlnk
The $50,000, said Gilbert Harri
son, AVC national chairman, was
given by Mrs. Blaine in memory
or ner son, tmmons Blaine Jr.,
who was killed In World War I,
Mrs. Blaine, who is 83. was a
backer of Henry Wallace in his
Did lor the presidency as a Pro.
gresslve parly candidate last
Wallace Green Accused
Of Slaying Grandfather
(Continued from Page One)
to death. When found, the back
of the man's head snowed evi
dence of having been struck a
solvere blow and there was a
large abrasion of the forehead.
Motive for the alleged crime
has not yet been publicly an
nounced, but Davis said police
were Informed young Green Is
the sole beneficiary under his
gum undtrwaar bottles
truit pianos store i
pigt host . toys
vegetables pipt cigortrtts
mud stedt rapt
U. S. Cities Listed For
"First Atomic Blow"
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 CP)
Russia' first atomic blow in
event of war would be aimed at
Boston, New York, Baltimore,
Norfold, Seattle, San Francisco
and the Panama Canal, a retired
air force general says.
Next on the list, said Ma. Gen.
Hugh J. Knerr, Ret., would be
Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Detroit
In an article In the current is
sue of Nation's Business, a mag
azine published by the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce, Knerr
called America's harbor cities
perfect atomic targets.
Threee atomic bombs, he said
would "kill" New York harbor
and every ship in it. Less than
a score more bombs, he added,
would deprive this country of its
principal ports for "the initial,
perhaps the decisive, phase of
Two Murders Charged To
Alleged Tavern Bandit
LEWISTON. Idaho. Nov. 26
UP) A 47 -year -old construction
worker, George Jensen, whose
hat was found in a tavern where
two men were slain Thursday
night was held today on a charge
of first degree murder.
The complaint accused Jensen
of slaying Charles Lemmons, 70,
Both Lemmons and John
Hendley, 31, of Clarkston, Wash.,
were snot and killed when they
tried to disarm a masked gun
man who had entered the tavern
and pointed his pistol at Mrs.
Gladys Keller, the bartender.
Prosecutor h-arle w. Morgan
said Jensen admitted ownership
of the hat discovered in the tav
ern after the shooting. The pris
oner also told police that a pistol
in a suitcase at his hotel room
belonged to him.
ine ganman emptied nis pistol
in the tavern and then fled in the
U. S.-Owned Utility Is
Stoned In Panama Mess
PANAMA. Panama. Nov. 26
UP) Offices of the U. S.-owned
Panama Power and Light com
pany were atoned today, a few
hours after publication of the
news that the United States no
longer has diplomatic relations
with this country.
i ne stoning was attributed part
ly to anti-U. S. feeling but largely
to the fact that the company's
office employes refused to join in
a general strike which shut down
Irnost businesses here and else-
wnere in tne republic.
Panama's strong man Police
Chief Coi. Jose Remon, and two
of his aides submitted their resig
nations last night to President
Arias, whom they swept into of
fice two nights ago, the third
president of Panama within a
Forest Fire Epidemic
JACKSON, Miss., Nov. 26.
UP) Fire fighters, handicapped
by a shortage of manpower and
equipment, today battled the
state's worst epidemtic of forest
fires in years.
Blazes were reported In 15
counties, most of them in eastern
John bmitn, forest fire control
chief, blamed the fires on the
lack of a general rain- for nearly
a month, and carelessness on the
part of hunters and smoking
motorists. A boy burning brush
caused one of the lareest fires
which burned three farm homes
and swept over a stand of timber
one mile wide In Attala county.
More than 300 men have been
battling the fires for nearly two
Stomach Ache Patient
Yields Metal And Rocks
TUSCALOOSA, Ala., Nov. 26.
ir) Doctors at Eryce mental
nospuai nere operated on a pa
tient who complained of a
Here's what they found In the
paueni s stomacn:
xourteen cot springs, a spoon
nandie, two overall .snaps, a cap
from a soft drink bottle, 31
pieces of wire, 41 rocks, a bolt, and
Dr. William A. Engelbert said
t!.at some of the pieces of wire
were sharp at each end and that
each of the cot springs was two
aim a nan incnes long. .
Woman Plunges To Death
In Willamette River
SALEM, Nov. 26. UP) A
young woman climbed a guard
rail and plunged presumably to
her death into the Willamette
river early today.
Police said Geraldine Menard,
20, was missing from her home
at 42 Edgewater street and was
known to have started across the
Salem-Wcst Salem bridge short
ly before the 12:45 a.m. .leap.
That was the only clue to the
TREE KILLS LOGGER
GRANTS PASS. Nov. 26 i.V)
Apparently crushed to death by
n tree felled in logging operations
Friday morning, the body of
Joseph Frederick Silvers, 54,
Cave Junction, was exposed
when a bucked section flattened
concealing brush late that after
noon. The fatal accldpnt occurred on
a Moore Timber Products opera
tion on Dwlght Creek across the
state line in California.
ROSEBURG SHEET METAL
Slated For Exit
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 UP)
Two Democratic senators pre
dicted today that Congress will
junk some of the so-called nui
sance taxes on goods and serv
ices. Senators Tydings (D-Md) and
Edwin C. Johnson (D Colo) said
In separate Interviews they be
lieve the next session will repeal
many of the wartime excise lev
ies. There were reports at the
same time that Chairman George
(D-Ga) of the Senate Finance
committee and Chairman Dough
ton (D-NC) of House Ways and
Means committee will sit down
earlv in January to try to agree
on a repeal bill. i
George is understood, to iavor
removal of the present levies on
transportation and communica
tion, as well as action to scale
down some of the other taxes.
Tvdlngs told a reporter he Is
convinced that if the nuisance
taxes were taken off some items
such as jewelry, cosmetics, lug
gage and furs, increased sales
would boost income and other
taxes to the point where the
treasury wouldn't lose much, if
any, net revenue.
Johnson said ne tninKs mere
isn't much doubt that Congress
will vote to repeal some and trim
other excise levies, uut ne saia
that with red ink spending still
going on he doubts that all of
them can be removed.
Chinese Reds Arrest
U. S. Consulate Aide
i Continued from Page One)
States Consul - General Angus
Ward at Mukden, Manchuria.
This is the full account by
the Communist news agency as
broacast by the Peiping radio and
heard by the Associated Press.
"Verdict on the case of A.
Ward and four foreign employees
of the former U. S. consulate in
Mukden, who brutally assaulted
Chinese worker Chi Yu-Heng.
was passed by the Mukden peo
ples court on Nov. 21.
"A. Ward, who led the assault,
was sentenced to six months im
prisonment, while sentences of
four months were passed on his
accomplices, A. Kristan and R.
Rehberg, and sentences of three
months on F. Ciogna and Shiro
"Their sentences were re
prieved for one year and all the
convicted were to be deported.
A. Ward was reauired to pay
worker Chi Yu-Cheng 174 U. S.
dollars as wages and severance
pay in addition to medical fees
lite peoples court oi MUKden
held five hearings on the case.
At the last court hearing, more
than 30 representatives from
peoples organizations in Mukden
and William N. Stokes and many
Chinese workers from the former
U. S. consulate were present.
"The overwhelmlne evidence
brought forward against the ac
cused included a photograph
showing a wound in worker Chi
xu-Cnengs forehead and a re
port of a medical examination
made by the Mukden -municipal
hospital. Worker Chi Yu-Cheng
and many eyewitnesses of the
brutal assault on the worker also
testified at the court."
OLYMPIA, Nov. 26. OP) U. S.
Senator Karl E. MUndt (R-SD)
joined other Republicans last
night in criticising State depart
ment handling of the Angus
He lashed out at what he term
ed the "cowardly manner" in
which .the State department
"shied away" from taking a
strong stand against "the rump
government that shanghaied
Mundt asserted the United
States lost face throughout the
world in its weak attempt to get
the U. S. consul general freed
from a Chinese jail in Mukden.
He told a Republican meeting
loaded with state officials in
cluding Governor Langlle that
the situation in China has been
deteriorating since Yalta. He de
clared China "was sold down the
river" at Yalta. He termed It
"the most disgraceful act in U.
On the domestic scene, Mundt
criticized heavy government
spending and warned against at
tempts to nationalize or socialize
the country through planned
Unsuspected Injury In
Car Mishap Kills Baby
ALBANY, Ore., Nov. 26-W
An unsuspected injury in an au
tomobile accident was blemed to
day for the death of 7-month old
Daniel Shanander of Brownsville.
The infant was found dead in
his bed at home yesterday.
The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ver
non O. Shanander, said they
were In an automobile with the
baby when it ran Into a ditch
near Brownsville Wednesday
night. No one appeared Injured,
so they righted the car and went
Deputy Coroner Walter Kropp
said concussion probably was to
LIFE AUTO FIRE
State Farm Mutual. Insurance
0. L. ROSE
P. O. Box 489 Phona 288
116 W. Cass
Over Douglas County Bank
(Floor Units 29" deep)
S50 E. 1st St.
Circus Gorilla, Dies
MIAMI. Fla.. Nov. 26 (P)
Gargantua the great has troup
ed his last season.
The giant, snarllne Gorilla
star of the Rlngling Bros, and
Barnum & Bailey circus for 12
yeard died on the same day the
greatest show on earth" fold
ed its tents for the last time on
its 199 tuur of the nation.
His powerful, 550-pound body
was flown to Baltimore, Md., to
undergo an autopsy to determine
the cause of death. It is general
ly believed that pneumonia
brought death to the huge beast.
The lifeless form of "Gargy"
was found early yesterday by his
keeper, Jose Tomas. It was
sprawled in the corner of his $20
000 air conditioned cage.
In Electric Chair
CHICAGO, Nov. 26 VP)
James Morelll, protesting h 1 s
innocence In a "mad dog" killing
orgy nearly two years ago, died
in the electric chair in the Cook
county jail today. ,
tne murderer appeared caim
as he walked the 10 steps from
his cell to the death chamber a
minute after midnight.
The execution of the 22-year-old
youth was witnessed by 154
persons, the largest number ever
to attend an execution in the jail.
Morelll was convicted and sen
tenced to death in connection
with one of Chicago's bloodiest
crime sprees. Four men, includ
ing one of his two accomplices,
were killed and two others were
wounded on Dec. 12, 1947.
Since his conviction, Morelll
had won five stays of execution.
But all efforts for a last-minute
reprieve yesterday failed. On
Thursday, two young men were
seized by police near the jail
as they attempted to smuggle a
gun and two hacksaw blades to
, Last night Morelll had willed
his eyes to any wind man who
would furnish "liberal financial
aid" to his wife, Genevieve, 18,
and their 22 months old daughter.
But State', Attorney John S. Bly
le said such a procedure would
be illegal since Mrs. Morelli had
not given her written consent.
Plucky Boy's Birthday
Party Requires Hall
MEDFORD, Mass., Nov. 26
UP) So many people wanted to
go to 12-year-old Bobby Auclair's
arty someone snouted ntre a
all" and that's what they did.
The birthday party was given
by the community yesterday be
cause Bobby has become known
as "Medford's pluckiest kid."
ties lougnt aeatn ior nearly
five months in a Stoneham hos
pitaland has won out.
Last July Bobby was horribly
burned by flares he picked up in
a railroad yard. He has under
gone numerous transfusions and
skin grafts since then.
Storm Deals Heavy Loss
In Fertile Farm Land
MEDICINE HAT, Alta., Nov.
26. (CP) Millions of dollars in
damage to land fertility in the
Medicine Hat region was esti
mated by agriculture officials to
day in the wake of a five-hour
gale. It resembled the prairie dust
bowl storms of the 30s.
The storm lashed the area yes
terday with winds up to 70 miles
an hour, carrying thousands of
tons of rich topsoil eastward In
Rural roads were covered with
deep sand, and ditches were filled
comparable to the worst winter
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U. S. Prevents
WASHINGTON UP) Over a
three-month period, the Com
merce department says, it block
ed efforts by Communist-controlled
nations to slip some $5,000,
000 worth of allaleglc goods out
of this country.
Secretary of Commerce . Saw
yer reported that in a report to
President Truman and Congress
on export control activities from
July through September.
Sawyer didn't amplify the
statement, but other officials
said attempts were made to
evade U. S. regulations by first
shipping the strategic goods to
non-Communist nations, then re
shipping them to members of the
Soviet bloc in Eastern Europe.
The Commerce department
said it prevented this plan from
working by halting certain ship
ments apparently destined for
such places as Italy, France, Bel-
fium, The Netherlands, Sweden,
witzerland, Turkey, India and
The materials Included chemi
cals used for making explosives,
certain electrical machinery,
rubber products, aviation gaso
line and other critical products.
The United States has banned
shipments of strategic items to
Soviet nations since March, 1948
on grounds that such goods might
increase Russia's ability to wage
Robbed By Two Negroes
TOWSON, Md., Nov. 26 UP)
Rep. William P Bolton (D-Md)
was knocked down early today by
two Negroes and robbed of his
He was unhurt.
There was no money in the
wallet, but the holdup men over
looked about $100 in cash Vol
ton was carrying in another
Bolton, who is in his sixties,
had put his car jn his garage
and was walking around to the
front door of his home shortly
after midnight when the two men
He started to run, he told po
lice, but the men overtook him
and he was knocked to the side
walk by a blow in the Jaw. .
Passes; Career Stormy
OKLAHOMA CITY UP) For-mer-
Oklahoma Governor J. C.
(Jack) Walton, 68, died here Fri
day. He had been In falling health
In recent years after a tempes
tuous political career which saw
him ousted from his guoernator-
ial post during a bitter Ku Klux
Walton was impeached and
ousted in 1923 but the next year
entered the senatorial campaign
and won the Democratic nom
ination. However, he was beaten
in the general election.
FASTER DIES '
BIRMINGHAM, Ala UP) Per
cy Coplon, 53, who started what
he said would be a 100-day fast
on Aug. 25, died early Friday.
Percy, a Jocular five -by .five
who weighed 357 pounds at the
start, had gone 92 days without
food. His weight had dropped to
Dr. E. W. Carter
Chiropodist Foot Specialist.
129 N. Jackson
Over Rexall Drug Store
402 W. Oak St.
Every Ford Tractor Owner
will want this
ail eonaerratian. Yea can
excavate basements, dean tot
aanre, baiU np reads or
make drainsaa ditches.
Attaches quickly to the Fore'
Trader llnkafe, lifts and
to wen by Hydraulic Tonck
Control, and trips easily. Mada
to last Coma in and wo HI
U. S. Weather Bureau Office
Cloudy with rain today, to
night and Sunday.
Highest temp, for any Nov. Ti
Lowest temp, for any Nov. 14
Highest temp, yesterday .... 61
Lowest temp, last 24 hre. .... 51
Precipitation last 24 hre .OS
Precipitation slnoe Nov. 1 ...1.88
Precipitation since Sept. ..S.3S
Deficiency since Nov. 1 -1.68
SACRAMENTO, Calif. UP)
Statehood for Alaska and Hawaii
is favored by the national grange
in resolutions adopted at the an
nual convention here.
It is the first time the grange
has endorsed Hawaiian state
hood. Other resolutions adopted call
Continuation of existing immi
gration laws with any necessary
modifications "to enable the U.S.
to select, on a selective basis,
refugees and displaced persons.'
Continued opposition to peace
time conscription or universal
Support of the unification pro
gram of all armed forces.
Opposition to the federalization
of an Air National Guard during
Decentralization of Industries
and the maintenance of adequate
defenses of all areas of the na
tion, including territorial posses
sions. Generous treatment and car
for all disabled veterans.
Extension of rural mail routes.
Adequate funds to maintain na
Support for the U.S. taking the
leadership in calling a conference
of United Nations members to
bring effective international con
trol and inspection of atomic en
ergy. Development ,of a limited
Legislation to control stream
BREAK FOR SHOPPERS
CLEARFIELD, Pa. -OP) Po
lice in this western Pennsylvania
town are carrying their little bags
of nickles again that means
the Christmas shopping season is
Every year, from Thanksgiving
to Christmas, police put nickles in
overtime parking meters Instead
of tagging violators. Merchants
furnish the nickles.
PAGE LUMBER & FUEL
164 E. 2nd Ave S. Phone 242
Now is the time
68 Different Types Rosot
Flowering Fruit and Nut
Cherries of All Kinds
Let Ua Help You With
Visit Nursery Any Time
Open 7 Days a Week.
Drive Out Sunday.
"Remember don't buy a shrub
till you see our scrubs."
3 miles East, 1 milt South
of Sutherlin, on Plat "I" Road
(Routt It well potted)