The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, December 06, 1949, Page 7, Image 7

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    I 75 CONVENIENCE
I itfSS! ECONOMY
m OLYMPIC
Aid In Mental
Illness Plan
Of Group Here
Chapter Of Oregon Assn.
Aim Of Movement Begun
By Physicians, Laymen
"One out of every 10 persons
In the nation has some form of
mental or emotional maladjust
ment," reads an excerpt from a
VS. Public Health service bulle
tin. With this thought in mind, the
Mental Health association of Ore-
Truck and Auto
Repairing
Welding Radiator Service
Truck Parts Bought and Said
All Work Guaranteed
Ray's Truck Shop
2035 N. Stephens
Phone 499-J-4
No See-No Buy! ,
Mr. Merchant:
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what you're selling, it's a
cinch they won't buy.
That's where we come in
with our models of super
showcases. A blend of beau
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imam
tiftflft I ' . 'Ik
New color beauty
wedded with the
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It will be love at first sight when you '
sea the rich, aged-leather look ot
Samsonlte'a handsome new Saddle Taa
finUh. Better than leather Samaonite
Is an exclusive, tough, dirt-proof mir
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and wear I And famous Samsonita
super-strength construction . . . solid
brass streamline fittings . . . rich, long
wearing linings promise you happy
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tion, two (or even three) matched
pieces cost less than you'd expect to
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Imagine ... a 8amsonlta Vanity O'Nlte
and a Ladles' O'Nita for only S3T.I
Add to your set any time, too.
A. kmolM Vanity O'Nlte, $1M0
1. Samienlt M' OvemlcJrt, $17.10
C Samtonlte UdlM' O'Nhe, Sit JO .
D. Samtonite Pwllfflen, 137.10
I. Samienlte Hans' Wardrake, $31.00
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ismwnlte lodiaa' O'NHe
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LAUNCH MENTAL HEALTH PROCRAM HERE Melvin L. Murphy, executive director, Mental
Health association, above left, was here from Portland Monday night, to help launch a local
chapter of the organixation in Douglas County. A group of local doctors, teachers ministers
and public spirited citizens met at the Veterans hospital recreation hall to hear Murphy de
scribe the program and to discuss local problems, arising from mental conditions due to en
vironment or other causes. Pictured above, besides Murphy, is Dr. E. J. Wainscott, county
health officer and Dr. John L. Haskins, Veterans hospital manager. Wainscott heads the com
mittee to draft charter for the newly-formed local group, while Haskins was acting chair
man at the meeting Monday night. (Staff photo I
Atom Bomb Not
Absolute Weapon,
Authority Says
IBy Ida Auoclatrd Praalll
. Latest developments on the
atomic bomb front:
1. In Cambridge, Mass., Dr.
Vannevar Bush, a leading author
ity on atomic energy, said the
A-bomh 1 nn . ahmlute
weapon." He said the bomb Is
only "part of a vast and intricate
armament, and much of the na
ture of that armament was spread
out for all the world to see in the
last war and is known to many
technlciana in Russia as else
where." Bush, president of the Carne
gie Institution of Washington,
spoke at a convocation of students
and faculty of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology. He said
there was no doubt Russia could
build and is building a formidable
machine, but he added:-
We can meet that threat if we
are strong; we ean, in fact, meet
it without war, for those in the
Kremlin recognize strength if
they recognize nothing else."
2. Great Britain announced she
has halted work on a large atom
pile because of the possibility of
fl.ti.lnnmnnt. In Ik. nnnv.
.iiuiiH-ms me niai su
ture." Some sources speculated I
that the British might be count-1
lng on a greater exchange of In
formation with the United States
gon Is attempting to organize
chapters In various communities
throughout the state, whose pur
pose it will be to study the local
situation as regards conditions
leading to mental illnesses.
Melvin L. Murphy, executive
director, Mental Health associa
tion, was here from Portland
Monday night, to help launch
such a chapter, with the help of
local doctors, teachers, minis
ters, civic club representatives
and other public spirited citizens.
He explained that the organiza
tion seeks to educate the public
to the many problems involved
in dealing with the mentally ill
and advance methods for rooting
out local conditions that may
lead to many of these illnesses.
Suggestions Offered
Local problems were brought
to light by those who attended
the meeting and possible solu
tions were advanced.
Mrs. Claude Baker, Douglas
county welfare office director, in
dicated a mental hygiene organi
zation such as described by Mur-
pny might De particularly help
ful in dealing with certain cases
that come to the attention of the.
welfare department. She cited in
stances where the mental atti
tudes of children might be the
result of parental delinquency.
Reverend Kenneth Knox, First
Christian church, contended that
divorce would be averted if cou
ples availed themselves of the
services of family relations au
thorities such as might be part
of the Mental Health association.
"A youngsters life, is influenc
ed by the first five years he lives
with his parents," said Dr. E. J.
Wainscott, county health officer,
who saw the need for training of
parents as would be provided by
a mental hygiene society such as
advanced by Murphy.
Dr. J. E. Campbell cited the
case of a woman who had 17 sub
jective symptoms of illness she
asked if her pending divorce had
anything to do with the symp
toms. Dr. Campbell favored a
mental hygiene association that
would deal with similar types.
Al Knauss, Community hospi
tal manager, warned that action
on a local scale might prove dis
astrous. The only solution is
state-wide adoption of any plans
that might be set up by the or
ganization to fight the causes of
mental or emotional maladjust
ment.
After voting to work towards
organizing a local branch of the
association, Dr. John L. Haskins,
Veterans hospital manager, who
was acting chairman at the meet
lng, appointed a committee to
draft a charter and another to
solicit memberships.
The charter drafting commit;
tee, headed by Dr. Wainscott, is
made up of Dr. Nels Lindell, Carl
WW WW WW
American Public Remains Deaf To
Warnings Against Socialism
' ' By BRUCE BIOSSAT
There is no evidence the American people want socialism. Nor
Is there any convincing sign they believe the country is heading
that way.
Indications are numerous that
they do not take seriously repeat
ed warning from many quarters
that the all-powerful state is just
around the corner. The recent
New York senatorial election, in
which big government was the
issue, affords the latest example.
That election, in the view of
seasoned observers, . suggested
strongly that there In little po
litical capital in these warnings
of a rush toward socialism. Ear
lier this year some conservatives
In and out of the Republican Par
ty seized upon the word "stat
ism" to express what they deem
ed to be the philosophy of big
government. But now the Gallup
poll reports that more than two
thirds of the people have no idea
what the term is supposed to
mean.
The voting majority may or
may not be light In choosing to
ignore the alarms. After all, no
one really knows where .he na
tion is heading. And that is not
a condition peculiar to our time,
although admittedly trends may
be more difficult to measure ac
curately in this confusing age.
But suppose there is real dan
ger to freedom in the present
course of government. How could
the peril be made understand
able to the people? .
They have listened so long and
so often to cries of doom that
their resistance is high. Terms
like "socialism," "regiment-
atlon, "dictatorship," "big gov
ernment," and "statlsm" fall
on deaf ears.
The latest to sound warning Is
James F. Byrnes, former secre
tary of state. For the second
time this year he has spoken out
In opposition to what he con
siders the ruinous trend of pre
sent-day government. Yet theie
is slim likelihood Byrnes will
win many converts. Those who
will hail his speech are those
who agreed with him before he
made it.
Byrnes said some pretty strong
things. Examples: 'Too many
people are thinking of security
instead of opportunity.- They
seem more afraid of life than of
death. . .Big government is
more dangerous than big busin
ess. Little government can regu
late big business. . . .but it s
difficult to regulate big govern
ment." Yet even at best his words
have a too familiar ring. They
carry an echo of speeches long
aeaa and lorgotten.
Imagine younself possessed of
the power to foresee the future
and predict perhaps that we are
indeed moving toward socialism.
What could you say to the Amer
ican people that might turn them
into anotner patn r
The evidence ud to now leads
one to believe that no words will
do the trick. If the United States
is really becoming socialistic, it
beslna to aDOeftr that the people
are unlikely to take' note of- the
lact or do anytr.ing aooui ir unui
they have suffered some specific
loss 01 ireeoom. some particular
freedom, of course, that they
cherish hlehlv.
in tne pain oi mat loss, iney
Tuei., Dec. 6, 1949 The News-Review, Rettburg, Ore. 7
which might change the course
of British atomic work.
3. Also in London. British
Home Secretary J. Chuter Ede
said people tend to overrate the
atom Domo as a Kiuer. He said a
Royal air force raid on Hamburg.
Germany, in 1943 killed more
people than the Nagasaki A
bomb and did damage "equal to
that from two atom bombs." He
auiieo tnat a weu-tralneu civil uu-
fense corps can hold down the
number of casualties even in an
atom bombing.
November City
Claims Allowed
Claims against the city for the
month of November were ap
proved by the city council Mon
day night as follows:
Adatr'i Associated Parktnff Servtee,
$6. 0; Roy Asm. S40.33; California Ora
gon Power Co., (63.10; California Ore-
burg street linking fund. 1500.00; Cliff's
mcnneia aiaiion, fj.iu: oen supply to,
S106.39: Columbia Equipment Co.. S6.12:
J. C. Compton Co.. $22.50; Deabelni &
scnarer, i4.7Ha.2t; Douglas Abstract Co.,
$11.43: Douilaa County Farm Bunuu
114.16; Douglas Supply Co., 3.31; Jack
Farts & Son, M: Sig Fett, 3.90: Fire
stone Stores. tSfl.05; Goettels. .2S; Den
a. irving, stuu.uu; Jovin Braka Supply
fflSO; Kler-Crooch Plumbing Co., 80 Ti
Magea Hale Park-O-Meter Co., Milt
C. O. Martin, J3 90; Millers. 3 ;
Neison Equipment Co., ain.oo; Nelson
Huser Co., J17.0O; Orchard Auto Paris
3H i . U4 ; uregon, nevaaa, t-aur. rasi
. an; pacific ana
"hllllD'B OfflC SUDDlV
Pre Mix Concrete, Inc., K12A.40; Irv.
Freight. 1 2: Pacific Tel. and Tel. Co..
SttO.73; Phillip's Office Supply, I1M74;
pre mix toncrcic, inc., ,zo.u; irv.
Pugh. $3.35; Pierce Auto Freight Lines,
Inc.. Sie.to: Railway Zxpress Agency.
M; Robertson Shsll Station. 110.10;
Hnnertson sneu sianon, az.w; Keoertaon
Shell Station, 116.90: Roseburg Cafe,
$U6.13; Roseburg Color Center,
Roaabur Slectric. '!!, nir ffurM-w Lum
ber Co., 114.00: Roseburg Newt-Review,
$ 70; Roseburg Printing Co., 121.05; Rose
burg Welding and Machine Works, $1.13:
Sun Printing Co., $83. U; Roseburg Sand
and Grhvel Co., $243.00; Roseburg Weld
ing and Machine Wurks, $1.23; Special
ized Parts & Equipment, $.M; Trow
bridge Electric Co., $14.25; Umpqua Val
ley Hardware, $13.68; United Petroleum
Corp., $333.30; U. S. Tire Stores. $36.30;
Uitilty Supply Co., $109 90; Wharton
Bros., $13.13; Wolbert Welding Ma
chine Works, $31.36.
NEW LOCATION!
Dr. H. B. Sco field
Palmer Chiropractor
Rifle Range Road
410 ml. North of
County Shops
Office Hours 10-11 and 4
Saturdays 10-1$ A. M .
X-ray nauro-caiomeier m
for spinal correction.
may realize what is happening
to them In time to choke off the
further growth of cent rail it-
ed power. Always assuming, nat
urally, that they do not want ro-lallsm.
Meantime the warnlnes will en
on with about as much effect
as follows from declarations in
Moscow that the United States is
bent upon war.
DIESELSTOVEFUEL
BURNER OILS
-.
Distributors of Shell Oil Sine 1926
Try Our Oil Service
DENN-GERRETSEN CO.
Phone 128 402 W. Oak St
r r.n
The choir of
The First Christian
Church
presents
JOHN M. LYON
Famous Organist
In an
ORGAN
8 P. M.
CONCERT
Tonight; Dec. 6
First Christian Church
' Freewill Offering .
BE- THERE TONIGHT!
Felkcr, Mi. J. E. Campbell,
Mrs. Paul Geddes and Mrs. Ed
win Booth.
Mrs. Charles Doerner heads
the membership committee,
which includes Rev. Mr. Knox,
Al Neet, Myrtle Creek; Mrs. Ba
ker, Mrs. Rita Barcus and Mi.
LP. Smith.
Monday, Jan. B, was set as the
date of the next meeting, at
which time the charter will be
submitted lor revision or approval.
FARMERS
Local claims service is your assur
ance of fast repairs when your car
is damaged.
LOW RATES
. . . on collision and liability cov
erage gives you standard protec
tion at substantial
3 A '
Paul H. Kruegtr
638 S. Stephens
Phone 21b
SAVINGS $10-10
Liability Coverage
$5000-10,000 bodily Injury.;
$5000 property damage.
Each six months
Current Rates
Plus
$5.00 Nonrecurring
Fee t Beginning
of Policy
No Extra Charge for Age, Mileage or Business Use
Over 800,000 Western Motorists Insure and Save Through
Farmers Standard Form Nonassessable Policies.
Tht West's Ltading
Auto Insurancs
Carrier
Farmers Insurance Exchange
U LT B ft (meaning 'tie last wont) ' ' ' '
lyUI'lC ( waning -fully automatic )
there's never been anytfiirnj like
Packard M0&asxa&sUS3
IMPARTIAL, independent technical observers gave vis tfce
idea for the name . . .
They reviewed the basic principles of this new Packard
automatic drive . . . heard about the 16-year development
and test program behind it. They drove it themselves . . .
compared its performance with that of other leading types
of drives. Then, out of their own experience, they told us:
"The best way to describe this Packard drive is to say
it's the last word in automatic, no-shift control!"
I "
i.,...M...1,i. r......v.ft...rw....r.1(J
i&r'jC IV I
New simplicity: Naturally, there's no
clutch pedal . . . and no gear-shirting.
And that's only the in hint of the con
venience of Packard Ultramatic Drive!
New smoothness, n.w quietness.
No jerking or "clunking," because
there's no gear-shifting anywhtr:
No "racing engine" sensation, because
there's no slippage at cruising speeds.
N.w .conomy: Ultramatic Drive
saves gas because there's no slippage
at cruising speeds. And thanks to its
advanced design, it requires no com
plicated maintenance.
Mor. responsive: No lag, at traffic
speeds or highway speeds, waiting
for gears to shift. For instant bursts
of safeay-sprint acceleration just
"trsmp down."
N.w safety: No chance of involun
tary "down-shifts," which might causa
a prolonged skid on slippery pave
ment. Smooth, gradlal engine braking
power, when wanted.
The 1950
Mora positive, more flexible: Your
choice of high-range, or low-range
operation. Easy shift from forward to
reverse without clashing. Yes, you
can rock the car in snowl
Packard
ASK THI MAN WHO OWNS ONI
BARCUS SALES AND SERVICE
Highway 99 No. at Garden Valley Rd
Phone 1354