The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, December 17, 1949, Page 1, Image 1

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i U. of 0, Library
' Eugene, Ore,
Mao Tze-Tungj
Reds' Leadeiy
Visits Stalin
High-Ranking Officials .
Meet Visitor's Train;
Two Chiefs Have Talk
The Weather
Showers, mostly cloudy to
day and Sunday; continutd
Sunset today 4:3 p. m.
Sunrise tomorrow 7:40 m.
iii M i far7jT" .M i - -
R. A. CAVIN is familiarising himself with the stock at
Coettel't Variety store on Jackson street where, immediately
after the first of the year, he will become store manager.
Employd for many years in Seattle by the Associated Dime
Stores and by Kress's, he is returning there to bring his wife and
two children to Roseburg. He is looking more or less frantically
now for a home for them.
Nine Soloists Will Appear
With Local Choral Society
In Presentation Of Messiah
Nine soloists picked from the ranks of the 50-voice Roseburg
Choral society will complete the program offered Tuesday night
In a performance of Handel's Christmas oratorio "Messiah."
The choral group climaxes nearly four months of rehearsals
with the Tuesday concert at the junior high school auditorium,
beginning at 8 p. m. No admission will be charged, although a
free-will offering will be taken at the conclusion of the program.
In the Day's News
HERE is an interesting state
ment: "Britain's .compulsory health
system is burdened with red
THAT opinion was expressed at
a meeting in Berkeley the
other night by a Dr. Leslie Banks,
former medical officer of the
British ministry of health, who is
in the United States on a speaking
He added:
' I'he man in the street may
grumble. We (British) are a na
tion of grumblers, anyway. But
if you tried to take the service
away from him, you'd be sur
prised at the average English
man's reaction."
I THINK Dr. Banks is right. And
I'm quite certain that all thea
tre owners and managers will
agree without hesitation that he
is right.
There was a time when theatre
(Continued on Page Four)
LeBaron Is Given Nod
For Pop Warner Award
PALO ALTO, Calif., Dec. 17
State college backficld star, was
one of the runneis-up for the
- Glenn(Pop) Warner award which
went to Eddie LeBaron, T-forma-tion
wizard of the College of the
The sponsoring Palo Alto
sports club presents the award
each year to the man it considers
the most valuable football player
on the Pacific Coast.
The club announced late yes
terday that LeBaron. a quarter
back had been selected by more
than 400 sportswriters and an
nouncers who were polled in the
Other runners up were Bob Ce
leri of California. Hall Havnes
of Santa Clara and Ernie John
son of UCLA.
Wright Brothers' First Flight
KITTY HAWK, N. C, Dec. 17
UP) This birthplace of aviation
today celebrated the 46th anni
versary of the Wright brothers'
It was here on the North Caro
lina outer banks that Wilbur and
Orville Wright of Dayton, Ohio,
made the first successful flight
in a heavier than air, power-driven
One event on the anniversary
program showed how far avat
tion has come since their flimsv
craft flew about 120 feet in 12
seconds. An air force F-84 Thun
dcrjet, with an assist from a heli
copter, was scheduled to make a
960-mile trip to Dayton and back
within three hours.
A commemorative six cent air
mail stamp honoring the late
brothers went on sale officially
today. Kitty Hawk's tiny fourth
class post office was swamped
The list of soloists, chosen
from each of the four sections,
is proof of the claim that the
choral society is "truly a cross
section of Roseburg. Occupa
tions of each of the soloists dif
fer, ranging from Lutheran min
ister and Roseburg school teach
er to window decorator and sec
retary. Soprano Helen Rich, a window
decorator for J. C. Penny's, has
sung with two churches as soloist
and choir member during her
residence In Roseburg oi a little
more than a year. Mrs. Rich is a
graduate of Jefferson (Portland)
high school, where she sang with
the school's a cappella choir and
sang in Portland churches for ap
proximately 10 years whiie living
there. Although a mezzo-soprano,
Mrs. Rich will 3ing the contralto
recitative and air to "He Shall
Feed His Flocks," In Tuesday's
Active In Church Work
Helen Bamford, secretary for
Corkrum Motors, came to Rose
burg from Eureka, Calif., where
she was active in church solo
work. She studied voice under
Maude Hohman Riley there and
(Continued on Page Two)
Toll Of Plane
Crashes At 22
JALAPA, Mexico, Dec. 17. UP)
The death toll in the crash yes
terday of a treasure laden Mexi
can airliner rose to 22 today
when five persons were killed
going to the isolated wreck scene.
The Mexico-Merida plane of
the CMA (Compania Mexicana de
Aviacion) rammed the slope of
nearby Lamb's peak (Cerro del
Borrego) killing the 13 passen
gers and four crewmen aboard.
The scene is 20 miles northwest
of here.
The five killed in two traffic
accidents were either relatives of
passengers or persons attracted
to the scene. The father of one
passenger was among the new
Power Center Operating
VANCOUVER, Wash., Dec. 17.
i!P) A new power dispatching
center at the J. D. Ross substa
tion, part of the Bonneville-Grand
Coulee system, went into opera
tion today.
The center coordinates some
14.000 miles of line and more
than 400 substations. Construc
tion has been underway since
by more than 300,000 first day
covers from stamp collectors.
Nearby Elizabeth City was called
on for help. The letters were
stamped there and cancelled at
Kitty Hawk.
Letter From President
Among the letters was one
from President Truman to the
Kill Devil Hill Memorial associa
tion which sponsors the annual
celebration. Rep. Herbert C. Bon
ner of the First North Carolina
district read the President's
message during exercises at the
WriRht Memorial monument atop
the hill.
The President's letter !iad been
taken on a whirlwind trip around
the world by Tom Lanphier, Jr.,
a wartime fighter ace in the
South Pacific. He eomnleted .1
22.000-mile Journey earlier this
month on commercial airlines in
record time of five days. His
Established 1873
Say Democrats
Try Stampede
Truman Program Support
By 'Pressure' Methods
Claimed By Congressmen
Republicans claimed today that
the Democratic party is trying
to stampede a reluctant Congress
into approval of President Tru
man's program.
Senator Brewster of Maine,
chairman of the GOP senatorial
--ampaign committee, told a re
porter Democrats seem to have
embarked on a plan to make
"puppets" out of members o f
He commented on an an
nouncement by William M. Boyle
Jr., Democratic national chair
man, that his party's leaders
throughout the country will be
asked to bring pressure on De
mocratic lawmakers to support
what the President calls his
"fair deal" program.
"It looks like Boyle is trying
to outdo Edgar Bergen and
Charlis McCarthy," Brewster
said. "He wants to make Con
gress a puppet, sitting on the
knee of the Democratic national
committee and doing its bid
ding." Past Tactics Noted
Senator Ferguson(R-Mich) not
ed tht Boyle had tried the same
tactics unsuccessfully before the
reappointment of Leland Olds
to the Federal Power commis
sion was rejected by the Senate.
A majority of Senate Demo
crats and Republicans voted
against Olds, despite a telegra
phic campaign carried on by lo
cal Democratic leaders in re
sponse to Boyle's plea.
"I thought Boyle had learned
(Continued on Page Two)
Ending Of Rent
Control Will Be
Issue At Council '
Shall Roseburg remain under
rent control?
That is the Question before the
city council, and an expression
quested in order for the council-
men to decide whether to keep
controls as they are at present
or to request tne governor to rec
ommend their removal.
Mayor Albert G. Flegel, at the
last council session, deferred ac
tion until the meeting Monday.
Dec. 19, and asked that sufficient
publicity be given the matter to
allow the townspeople to voice
their sentiments. .
All persons interested in rent
control, whether they are in fa
vor of keeping the present situa
tion or want the regulations lift
ed, are invited to next Monday's
A formal request was recently
submitted by three landlords ask
ing the city to take action, but a
decision was deferred. The city
dads expect to thrash the matter
out Monday night.
Dr. Soekarno Elected
President Of U. S. I.
JOGJAKARTA. Java, Dec. 17
UP) The Indonesian republic's
nrst citizen, Dr. Soekarno, today
was inaugurated president of the
embryo United States of Indone
sia which soon will take over
most of the East Indies islands
from the Dutch.
Soekarno was sworn In at a
colorful ceremony in the palace
here of the sultan of Jogjakarta.
He had been elected first presi
dent of the U.S.I. yesterday by
representatives of the 16 states
that will make up the new inde
pendent nation.
BERKELEY, Calif., Dec. 17
UP) The California forst and
range experiment station reports
that lumber production in Cali
fornia in 1948 exceeded all pre
vious records for the third suc
cessive year. The cut was esti
mated at 3.962,910.000 board feet.
trip was sponsored by the Air
Force association.
Representatives of the armed
forces, the Postofflce department
and the Smithsonian institution
in Washington, where the Wright
plane is now on display, were
present for the ceremonies.
Planes Give Salute
While two wreaths were plac
ed at the foot of the monument,
air force fighters and bombers
and a navy patrol bomber and
blimp flew overhead.
A sheet of the new stamps was
scheduled to be flown by Jet
plane to Milton Wright, a nephew
of the brothers, In Dayton.
Scheduled speakers at the an
nual luncheon at nearby Nags
Head were MaJ. Gen. Orvil A.
Anderson, commandant of the
Air War college, Montoomgery.
Ala., and Joseph J. Lawler, third
assistant postmaster general.
5 Cases Cleared
With Arrest Of
Joseph McKee
Joseph McKee, 54, of Myrtle
Creek, arrested early Friday by
Roseburg city police, was ar
raigned that afternoon in Deer
Creek Justice court on a charge
of larceny from a store, reported
Justice of Peace A. J. Geddes.
Chief of Police Calvin Baird,
who was assisted in his investi
gation by State Police Sgt. Holly
Holcomb, said McKee's arrest
cleared up four local burglaries
and one Eugene case.
He said McKee admitted en
tering Keystone Welding, West
ern Auto Supply and Industrial
Electric, all in the same block
early Friday. He also dmitted
burglarizing Henninger's Mart
No. 2 on Dec. 3, and the Schol
and Dorsey Hardware in Eugene
the week previous to that.
He damaged a safe in Western
Auto and at the Eugene store,
said Baird. The safe was already
open at Henninger's, where he ob
tained about $330 cash and a
25 calibre revolver. There was
no safe in Keystone Welding, but
he obtained a small amount ol
cash, according to Baird.
Although apparently unable to
open the Western Auto safe, he
picked up tools and a .38 calibre
revolver. He had both guns with
him at the time of his arrest.
At the present time he is charg
ed only with the Henninger lar
cenv. His bail has been set at
McKee, married and the father
of two children, told officers he
came here about three months
ago from Duncan, Okla. He said
he was unemployed.
Kidnaper Of Girl
Starts Life Term
TRENTON. N. J.. Dec. 17 UP)
The kidnaper of four-year-old
janie j-ranz is Beginning a life
term In prison today.
Gerald A. Hutt a 35-year-old
father of two small children, re
ceived the sentence from County
Judge Charles P. Hutchinson yes
terday. ,
Hutt, who lived with his wife in
BrldBeport.- Gonrt., admitted "he'
kidnaped the blond, blue -eyed
youngster for sexual reasons.
After luring her into his dilap
Idaled car on the evening of Sep
tember 9, he took her to a tourist
cabin where he spent the night
with her after removing her
However, a medical examina
tion of the little girl failed to dis
close any evidence of sexual re
lations. Janie was kidnaped as she was
playing in front of her Trenton
home. She was found abandoned
the next day in Philadelphia and
Hutt was captured a few minutes
Hutt pleaded guilty to the
charge of kidnaping after Janie
appeared In court and told her
At his arraignment, Hutt said
he had been an inmate of New
York mental hospitals. Until ha
was sentenced yesterday he had
been under observation at the
Trenton State Mental hospital.
Mackenzie King Passes
75th Birthday Saturday
OTTAWA, Dec. 17 UP) For
mer Prime Minister MacKenzie
King celebrated his 75th birth
day today and spent the day qui
etly at his city residence, Laur
ier House.
King told reporters his mem
oirs are not progressing very rap
idly because he is easily fatigued.
"I have been arranging and
classifying," he said, "and I be
lieve I know what the public
would like me to refer to and
what might be helpful to others,"
FOUND SAFE Ruth Aberle, 1 4, who was found alivt after a
five day ordeal in a wlldnerneti near Kelio, Weih., reiti in hos
pital at Longvitw, Wash. Ruth's Girl Scout training was credited
for probably saving her lift. INEA Telephotol
Extended Draft
Definitely Will
Be Asked In '50
Unwilling Congress
To Face Issue Before
Present Act Expires -
Administration leaders definitely
will ask an unwilling Congress 'o
extend the peacetime draft for
three more years.
It was learned today that Sec
retary of Defense Johnson and
Secretary of State Acheson will
urge the extension at the next
session as a necessary part of the
all-out defense against commu
nism. The present act, passed by a
reluctant Congress in 1948, is
due to expire June 24.
One congressional source, who
asked that his name not be used,
said the selective service exten
sion "is number one item on de
fense legislative musts."
Johnson already has informed
Congress that continuation of the
draft machinery is "essential to
national security."
He has asked an annual fund
of $16,700,000 to operate the na
tionwide system of registering
and classifying youths from lb
through 25 years.
Johnson's communlation to
(Continued on Page Two)
$200 Check Signed
By Santa Claus Goes
Through Firm, 2 Banks
NEWPORT, Ore., Dec. 17 UP)
A $200 check signed by Santa
Claus went through the hands of
a meat firm and two banks be
fore anyone questioned it.
It started with Dom Domnisee
asking Willis Bruce, a grocer
here, what he wanted for Christ
mas. Bruce said $200, and Dom
nissee wrote a check for that
amount. He signed it Santa
Bruce gave the check to a.
Swift & Co. Salesman, vho sen
it on to the firm's Portland office,
where Bruce's account was ere.
dited for the payment. Then it
cleared through two Portland
banks and came back to the
bank of Newport, on which it
was drawn.
This bank notified Bruce that
they found no Santa Claus ac
count, and Bruce would have to
make good.
Bruce gave the bank $200. Now
he intends to have the check
Burma Recognizes
Communist China
RANGOON, Burma, Dec. 17.
UP) Burma recognized Commu
nist China today.
The Burmese foreign office
sent a telegram to the Commu
nist foreign minister, Chou En
lai, saying:
"Believing the central people's
government of China has the sup
port of the people of China and
bearing in mind the tradition of
friendship between the Chinese
and the Burmese peoples, the
government of the Union of Bur
ma confirms the recognition of
China's people's republic and
looks forward to establishment of
diplomatic relations and an ex
change of envoys."
TAIPEH, Formosa, Dec. 17
W The press in this Chinese
Nationalist capital said tonight
that Mao Tze tung took 15 car
loads of gifts to Premier Stalin
and other Soviet leaders on his
current visit to Moscow.
17, 1949
Hungarion Police Arrest
American Relief Director
As He Returns From U. S.
VIENNA, Dec. 17. UP) Israel Jacobson, director of the Ameri
can Joint distribution committee In Hungary, has been arrested
by Hungarian police, it was learned here today.
Hungarian officials confirmed his arrest, but refused to specify
the charges against him.
Harold Trobe, Vienna director ol the American Joint distribu
tion committee, a Jewish relief agency, said Jacobson was arrested
Thursday when he returned to
Sportsmen Are
In Accord On
Fishing Rules
The Umpqua Basin Conserva
tion council reports little differ
ence of opinion among sports
relative to proposed fishing rules
for the forthcoming season.
Meeting Friday night to con
sider and coordinate proposals
from the several clubs relative
to the 1950 angling season, the
council, according to John P.
Amacher, president, found that
present seasons and bag limits
unanimously are proposed for
A special salmon trout and
steelhead season is favored by
all clubs to be effective during
the month of October.
After closing of the general
trout season Sept. 30, the clubs
want a season during October,
permitting the taking of fish 12
inches or more In length, with
a limit of five fish In any one
day or not to exceed 10 fish in
any seven consecutive days; or
two fish, and not more than four
in any seven consecutive days,
If fish of 20 inches or more are
taken. This special season is de
sired to permit angling for the
salmon trout run, which normal
ly does not appear in appreciable
volume until after the first of
(Continued on Page Two)
Students' Bodies
Found In Plane
REDDING, Calif., Deo. 17.
IPi The sheriff's office said
today the mangled bodies of
two men had been found in a
shattered small plane north of
Sheriff John Balma's office
said It apparently was the
wreckage of a two-place con
verted training plane in which
two Washington State college
students were flying south. The
BT-13 plane was on a flight
from Pullman, Waih., to Kla
math Falls, and was to have
reached the latter point at 4:30
p. m. yesterday.
(Mrs. Eioline Adamson, a
house mother at Washington
State college In Pullman, said
two Washington State students
had left Pullman at noon yes
terday In a BT-13.
(She identified them as Tom
my Dye, 25, of Clearwater,
Calif., and Robert Finch, Phoe
nix, Ariz. She said they were
In Dye's plane, apparently
bound for Clearwater.
Carrier Reverts To Bike
PORTLAND, Dec. 17. UP)
Bernard Blasdcll, 14, isn't going
to deliver his paper route by
horseback any more.
The Journal carrier took to a
horse after his bike tire went
flat. The horse shied from a
truck, fell Into a hole, and Ber
nard tumbled unconscious on the
One of his customers took him
inside and revived him.
Hubbard Man's Last Words,
'Take It Easy' As He Dies
In Colorado Gas Chamber
CANON CITY, Colo., Dec. 17.
UP) Paul J. Schneider's last
words before dying In the state
gas chamber last night were:
"Take it easy."
The 25-year old Hubbard, Or.,
killer offered this advice to two
prison guards who stood at the
north gate as he passed through
en route to the yellow-stuccoed
death room.
Earlier, as he started his 300
yard march up the Icy hill from
drath row, he called to other
prisoners In cellhouse No. 5:
Take It easy!" Schnrldpr, con
victed of killing Frank Ford, Den
ver filling station operator! Sept.
20, 1017, also told his fellow in
mates: "Pray that the Lord's will
will be done tonight."
Looked For Repleve
Stripped down to his short, Just
before he entered the gas cham
ber, he was a tired-looking,
scrawny young man. Until almost
the last he had believed a re
prieve was possible, refusing to
sign a $100 U. S. Government
Savings Bond he'd kept In his
wallet for months.
"I'll be around quite a while,"
Budapest after a six-week leave
in the United States.
Trobe said he knew of no wis.
sible reason for Jacobson's ar
Jacobson's home was formerly
Rochester, N. Y.. but a few weeks
ago his family moved to Chicago.
His wife, Florence, worked in the
cnicago office of the "Federation
of Jeweish Charities."
Mrs. Jacobson was with him
In Budapest before they left three
months ago on their trip to the
United States.
Jacobson left here last Thurs
day after spending a week get
ting a Hungarian visa. Trobe said
the visa was issued with "only a
minimum or auiicuity. '
Driven To Border
Jacobson was driven to the
Austro-Hungarian border Thurs-
day morning by a driver from
tne Vienna onice ol the AJDC.
At the border Jacobson was met
by a driver from the Budanost
office and he crossed the border
at eleven o'clock.
When he failed to show up at
the Budapest office on schedule
Thursday, inquiries were made
at the American legation there.
(Continued on Page Two)
Rep.Norblad Sees
Menace To Coast
An Oregon congressman said
last night that every Communist
advance In the far east increas
es the danger to the "inadeauate-
ly defended" Pacific Northwest
and -Alaska; "
Rep. Norblad (R-Ore) then an
nounced that all members of the
Oregon and Washington congres
sional delegation .and the dele
gate from Alaska will hold a non
partisan meeting next month in
an effort to work out a new de
fense plan for the area.
In his appearance on a radio
(Mutual) news program, Nor
blad said the security of the
Northwest should be of equal
concern to all parts of the coun
try. H cited government plans to
more industries inland from the
Northwest, then asked:
"But what of the people who
live there? What can we do to
protect them?"
Next month's meeting, he said,
will attempt to answer those
Sioux City Blast Toll
At 19 As Youth Die.
SIOUX CTY, la., Dec. 17-UP)
The death toll In the explosion
which rocked the Swift and Com
pany packing plant here Wed
nesday, rose to 19 today.
Joseph Kuney, 18, died in St.
Vincent hospital about 4:15 a.m.
ot Injuries received In the blast.
Kuney was one of seven persons
who were on the critical list of
Injured at two hospitals. He was
employed In the loading depart
ment at the plant.
The loading department and
the offices and salesrooms re
ceived the full force of the (ex
plosion. Partial operations were to be
resumed today in slaughtering
departments which had only mi
nor damage.
Schneider told prison officials
who suggested he sign the bond
yesterday attprnoon. Me also re
fused the traditional special "last
meal," saying: "Maybe I'll get
someone to whip me up an egg
sandwich around midnight"
The gas was turned on at 7:59
p. m. (MST). He was pronounced
dead at 8:01 long before mid
night. Silent Near End
At the very last he was silent.
After four prison guards strapped
him Into the black Iron chair and
masked his eyes with a dark cloth,
the prison chaplain) Rev. Sidney
A. Hoadley, walked Into the cham
ber. The chaplain grasped both
Schneider's shoulders and said a
shor: prayer.
Schneider had been a resident
of death row since Feb. 13, 1948.
Ford's bludgeoned body was dis
covered In a roadside culvert near
Brush. Cal., In September, 1947.
A month later Schneider was ar
rested at Plkeville, Ky. He ad
mitted that he killed Ford and
cooly told officers he had also
slain In a similar fashion two De
troit, Mich., filling station operators.
MOSCOW. Dec. 17. UP) A
Cnlnese-Sovlet friendship pact
appeared almost a certainty here
today following the arrival of
China's Communist leader Mao
Tze-Tung in Miscow last night.
Some observers speculated that
the subject of the pact already
may have been introduced when
Mao and Prime Minister Joseph
Stalin met last night at the Krem
lin, soon after the Chinese leader
arrived from Peiping on the
Trans-Siberian railway.
The two countries also are ex
pected to work out trade and
mutual assistance agreements
during Mao's first visit to the
Soviet capital.
Mao Sounds Keynote
On his arrival at the Moscow
railv ay station Mao spoke Im
mediately of his admiration for
Stalin and of stronger ties be
tween China's Communist govern
ment and that of Russia.
The most Important tasks fac
ing them, Mao said, would be ful
filled thanks to the correct inter
national policy of Stalin.
And these tasks, he said, were
the strengthening of the peace
front, the struggle against the
warmongers, tne strengthening of
eood neighborly relations between
China and the Soviet Union and
the strengthening of friendship
between the Chinese and Russian
Alter his long ran trip across
Siberia and Russia in a special
railway car, Mao was met at the
station by Deputy Prime Minister
(Continued on Page Two)
Riverside School
Changes Schedule
To Single Shift
Completion of the new unit
to Riverside grade school and a
change-over by that scnool from
double to single snuts, nas maae
necessary a change In the hours
city public schools will begin and
. Paul S. Elliott, city school su
perintendent, said that because
of the limited school bus facili
ties In Roseburg,- the following
schedule will go into effect Mon
day, Dec. 19:
All city grade schools wlH be
gin classes at 9 a.m. First, sec
ond and third graders at Ben
son, Riverside and Fullerton
schools will be dismissed at 2:45
p.m. Fourth, fifth and sixth grad
ers at these three schools will he
dismissed at 4 p.m.
Rose Students in the first and
second grades dismiss at 2:39
p.m., third graders at 3:15 p.m.,
crs at 3:45 p. m., and fourth, fifth
and sixth graders at 3:45 p. m.
At those schools where the
time has been shortened, Elliott
said the required amount of class
time will be attained by a short
er noon lunch period.
Both the Junior and senior high
schools will begin classes at 8:50
each morning, with' dismissal
time set for 3:30 p.m. The earlier
dismissal time was made pos
sible by shortening the noon hour
to 40 minutes.
Elliott said other accommoda
tions for more uniform school
hours will be made later if school
bus facilities are increased.
Drew Pearson Ups
Libel Action Suit
NEW YORK, Dec. 17 UP)
Columnist Drew Pearson, who
originally sued columnist West
brook Pegler and others for $500,
000 In a libel action, now is suing
for $1,200,000.
Pearson obtained court permis
sion yesterday to Increase the
amount of the suit, after claim
ing that he and Pegler made an
agreement in 1946 not to criticize
each other publicly.
Pearson alleged Pegler violat
ed the agreement in his columns
of last May 23, June 8 and July 2.
The libel action is based on state
ments made by Pegler in the
three columns.
Pegler denies making any non
criticism pact with Pearson.
Pearson s amended action
seeks $.100,000 from King Fea
tures Syndicate and Pegler;
$200,000 from King Features
alone; $200,000 from Pegler
alone, and $500,000 from Hearst
Consolidated Publications, Inc.
SALEM. Dec. 17 UP) Drunken
driving cost 188 Oregon drivers
their licenses last month, the sec
retary of state's office reported
today. Sixty-four more motorists
lost their driver's licenses for
other offenses. A
levity fact ant
By L. F. Relzensteln
Ruth Aberl., rescued after
being lost for fiv. days In the
frigid Washington state woods,
attribut.s her survival to girl
scout training. Girl scouts are
included In Douglas county's
Community Chest budget. Havt
yon contributed yet?