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About The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1952)
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Council Refers Petitions
(L2jf t .' (5.V 1 .
;-' S$sr 1173 0SIIUC. OMCON-TUESPAY. JANUARY 8, 1952 6-52
"55 CONGRESS' SESSION PINS
ANNETTE DE DOBBELAERE smiles with a trifle of self
consciousness os her picture is snapped. And no wonder, for
her fellow workers in the office of the Farm Bureau Coopera
tive Exchange ot Washington and Spruce streets were doing
a lot of sideline cooching. "Smile, Annette; remember the
toothpaste ods," one would remark. "Look soulful, Annette
you know how," another would chime. Regardless of the ad
vice she took, she did all right. Annette started work ot the
Farm Bureau only a week ago. Just recently married to Mel
De Dobbelaere, who now is in the army, stationed at Fort
Campbell, she is the former Annette Gibbons, a graduate of
Roseburg high school, class of fifty-one.
Counsel For O-C Land Grant
Counties Plans Washington
Attendance At Legislation
PORTLAND (AP) The attorney for the Associ
ation 6f Oregon and California Land Grant Counties will
leave for Washington, D. C, Jan. 18 to represent t h e
group on any proposed legislation affecting Oregon's re-
In Race For Coroner
Dr. John J. Grabow, Sutherlin
phvsician and surgeon and one of
the few Douglas county pathol
ogists, has filed for nomination on
the Republican ticket for county
Carrying the slogan, "A trained
medical examiner for coroner," Dr.
Grabow has been in business in
Sutherlin for the last five and one-
half years. He was a coroner s
physician In Illinois, Minnesota
ana in me navy mr iuioi i .;.,
Durinff his residence in Suther
lin, he has been medical examiner
for the coroner's office in Douglas
Dr. Grabow said he believes some
of the "questionable deaths in the
county should be competently in
vestigated." In the Day's News
By FRANK JENKINS
"That well-stocked counter of
surplus farm products Uncle Sam
set up two years ago is taking
on the appearance of a bargain
after a shopper's rampage. In
short it is nearly EMPTY re
flecting a heavy volume of sales
and government withdrawal 0 f
some stocks for possible future
I'd say that if we're going to
tinker with the free enterprise
system buying , and storing non
perishable crops in periods of
surplus production against a time
of future scarcity, it is about as
pnmi A srheme as ran he devised.
Joseph had his dream of the i 'f.',1 'he .ffibi!!li ',?:,"
seven fat cows and the seven lean "
. kl1f .u- ' need one and were gome to nave
cows a long time ago, but wnat;tn ,itmrtt nill somptu: , aM AnB
it meant then was about the same '
as what it means now. That is 10
say human experience over the j
L-ciuunrs uiuiimcs ..in f' j
lean production are pretty apt t 1
nllM.f nn. nJ, nt tnt npnrinn nn I
In the periods of lean production
(Continued on Pdge 4)
Considerable cloudiness with
showers and p-triods of clearing
today and tonight. Wednesday
rain with snow In the higher ele
vations. Highest temp, for any Jan 77
Lowest temp, for any Jan. -A
Highest ttmp. yesterday 43
Lowest temp, last 24 hours 32
Precip. last 24 hours .0 I
Preeip. from Jan. 1 1.14
Precip. from Sept. I 21.77 1
Excess i.tl j
t insel today, 4:55 p m.
unrit tomorrow, 7:45 a.m.
1 vesiea utmerianas.
The attorney, Frank Sever of
Portland, was given authority to
review the proposed national leg
islation and to use discretion on
At a meeting of the association's
executive committee Monday, Lane
and Clackamas County represen
tatives said they were preparing
legal action to obtain their share
of S4.25O.00O which they claim is
due 18 Oregon counties from the
At present the counties are en.
titled to 75 per cent of the reve
nues from the 2 '1 million acres
of tjmnCrlands. The remaining 25
per cent g0CJ , the federal
The counties, however, have not
received their full share. It is over
this shortage that Lane and Clack
amas Counties threaten suits.
There has been discussion in
Congress recently to reduce the
counties' share to 50 per cent with
part of the government funds
being set aside for fire protection
access roads and a sustained yield
The group also voted preliminary
approval ot a plan to set aside
about 145 acres of O. & C. lands
near the Oregon caves for a per
manent camp site.
In 'Fine Shape'
Roseburg is "in verv fine shape'
financially, in the opinion of City
Manager W. I. Gilchrist.
Gilchrist and Jack Hart, pres
ident of the city council and char
man of the council's finance com.
mittee, were interviewed on
KRNR "This Town Is Yours" se
Hart said the "hardest thing the
city ever had to pay for was the
city hall." on which payments have
only recently been completed. Ask-
... . a - ft- v-
Regarding cily tax increases.
Hart conlmentej mt he believed
an increase would be in line with
increased salaries and operating
Gilchrist said Roseburg has an
excellent credit rating, and out
standing bonds total only $.165,000
nf an allowable maximum of
Alleged Robber Also
Faces Kidnap Charge
SALT LAKE CITY W A teen
age boy was found chained to a
bed in a filthy house here Tuesday.
Officers said the lad told them he
was abused sexually by the man
who held him captive.
An accused bank robber, charied
with a $20,000 holdup during a
snowstorm Monday, was named by
officers as the youth's captor.
Inhn I) PillnW M.vn...ntn it4
car salesman, was arrested on Ihe
bank robbery charge Monday night.
Wrangle Also Occurs
Over Foe's Proposal
To Rebuild Air Fields
By OLEN CLEMENTS
MUNSAN, Korea I The U.N.
Command Tuesday rephrased its
proposal for exchanging prisoners
of war and the Reds , promptly
turned it down.
Rear Adm. R. E. Libby, Allied
truce negotiator, said the U. N.'
plan was reworded to "eliminate
any ground for technical opposi
tion" by the Communists.
The Reds still objected.
A second truce subcommittee
argued nearly two hours over
whether the Reds should be al
lowed to rebuild air fields during
an armistice. Neither side changed
In presenting the revised plan
for exchanging prisoners of war,
near Acim. Libby said "this is in
no sense a new proposal" but it
had been rephrased to cover ob
jections raised by the Reds.
A specific provision that the U.N.
Command would release all prison
ers for voluntary repatriation after
the Reds returned all prisoners,
former South Korean soldiers, and
displaced or interned civilians who
want to go home.
Elimination of a demand that
the Reds reclassify as prisoners
of war former South Korean troops
now in the Red army.
Red commanders would 'solemn
ly agree" that all prisoners re
leased by the U. N. who were not
directly exchanged for Red prison-1
u & ! ! .l -
ers would not fight again in the
Under the original plan prison
ers in this class, when released by
(Continued on Page 2)
Three-fourths of 1,578 drunk dri
vers convicted over 20-year per
iod had only "two beers." ,
That's the observation of Dis
trict Judge A. J. Geddes in look
ing back over a 20-year progres
sive career as Roseburg municipal
judge, justice of the peace and
Recently it has cost more if you
get caught as a drunk driver
about $100 more. Fines in district
court have increased from $350 to
$375 to $500 in most cases. Sen
tences often include 30 days in jail.
The increase was made princi
pally to see whether it would cut
down the number of drunk drivers
brought before the courts.
"Whether it has or not is hard
to say: it's too early to tell yet,"
Judge Gcddos said. However, the
increase follows a general trend
throughout the state, he added.
A total of 1,368 of the convictions
were during his tenure as Rose
burg municipal judge.
Drunk driving is one of the
major problems which the court
has to contend with, Oeddcs be
lieves. Another is reckless driving.
"Drunk driving is a menace all
right, there's no question about
it," the judge commented.
Most of the drunken drivers
fined maintain all along that they
had only "two beers" and I've
had fellows tell me they can drive
better after a few beers," Judge
He added that he didn't mind a
fellow taking a drink now and then,
but if he docs he ought to stay out
of a car.
Potato Price Rollback
Hard Blow To Growers
PORTLAND The announced
price rollback will cost the potato
industry around three million dol
lars for the estimated 5,000 cars
still to be marketed, an industry
spokesman said here Monday.
To offset the loss which potato
growers said they will suffer under
the rollback, a marketing agree
ment committee said it will meet
at Klamath Falls Jan. 1516 to
discuss cutting size regulations to
1 W inches from the present 2
That would permit marketing nf
some culls, William Peterson, sec
Fred Meyer Stores
Face Trial On Prices
PORTLAND W Fred Mever.
Inc., and two of the chain store's
meat market managers will be
tried tea. 5 on charges of selling
meat at above ceiling prices
The trial date was set Monday
by Federal Judge Gus Solomon
after the defendants plead-d inno.
cent to charges of price violations
Defense Spending, Foreign Aid,
Universal Military Training Top
Problems Facing Lawmakers
By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST
WASHINGTON (AP) Congress reconvened Tues
day for nn election-year session certain to be studded
with controversy over issues on which political fortunes
will ride in next November's voting.
The banging of gavels in Senate and House signaled
the second meeting for the legislators who make up the
82nd Congress-elected in 1950. They recessed their first
As Head Of RFC
W. STUART SYMINGTON
Rtsignt Amid Storm
WASHINGTON An active
Republican prepared Tuesday to
become boss of the multi-million
dollar Reconstruction Finance Cor-
poration under an announced policy
nf inane "ftn haeit nf hiicinccv
of loans "on a basis of business
and merit no politics."
Even as Harry A. McDonald,
enunciated this policy, however a
move sprang up to launch a new
Senate investigation of the huge
scandal-scarred government lend
Sen. Maybank (D.-S.C), Senate
Banking Committee chairman, an
nounced he had ordered an inquiry
into the resignation of W. Stuart
Symington as RFC administrator.
He said Senate action on Presi
dent Truman's nomination of Mc
Donald to succeed Symington prob
ably would be held up until after
the inquiry. McDonald, now chair
man of - the Securities and Ex
change Commission, is a close per
sonal friend of Symington.
Symington, a top Truman admin
istration official for six years, is
quitting Jan. 15. The President, in
a letter Monday addressed to "Dear
Slu ', said he accepted the rcsigna
tion with "utmost reluctance."
Plans Fire D.st.
Petitions are being circulated
this week for establishment of a
rural fire district in the Sutherlin
Sponsored by the Sutherlin and
Fair Oaks Granges, the proposed
district would extend norlh to the
soulh city limits of Oakland, east
to Nonpareil, south to the Win
chester bridge and would also in
elude a wide area west of Highway
99 between Winchester and Suth
A total of 200 signatures are re
quired before the petitions can be
submitted to the county court and
a public hearing set.
If accepted in an election of prop
perty holders in the area, a dis
trict board of directors would de
It was estimated that s max
imum four mill levy would be re
quired to pay for the equipment.
After that, the district could prob
ably be maintained at a two-mill
levy, a spokesman said.
Fire insurance rates would be
up to ten percent lower in the
proposed district, depending on Ihe
distance from the center of the
Year's District Court
Fines Total $111,547
A ftital of $111,547.76 has been
collected in fines from one year
of operation of district court, the
countv clerk's office disclosed.
Civil fees for the year of oper
ation, which ended last Dec. 31,
Part of the monev. probably
about 25 percent, will go 10 the
state. The remainder will be dis
tributed to the general county
fund, county road fund, and the
county school fund, with the larg
est portion going to the road fund.
The court was enhried from
justice court in December. 1950,
! due to population increases. Jur-j
I isdiction thereby was increased tn
inciuoc actions up in si.uuu. in
justice court the maximum was
Judce A. .T. Geddes. former.
justice of the peace, became the
district judge with the change,
session last Oct. 20.
Vice President Barkley, presiding
in the Senate, and speaker Ray
burn (D.-Tex.) in the House called
the chambers into session prompt-1
ly at tne stroke 01 noon.
Only about half of the House
members were on hand, but the
Senate roll call showed 70-odd of
the 96 Senators present.
Many of the issues they wrestled
with last year confronted them
again. Dominant ones are detense
spending, universal military train
ing, economic controls, and foreign
Out of how they deal with them
will come records to go before the
voters in next fall's election of a
President, vice-president, 435 House
members and 33 Senators.
Truman's Mtitagt Awaited
The real kick-off for the new ses
sion will come Wednesday when
President Truman will deliver his
State of the Union message to a
joint Senate Houst meeting.
This will lay down in at last
broad terms what legislation Mr.
Truman wants from the session
and lay the basis for scrapping be.
tween supporters of his program
and its critics.
Aside from legislation, some oth
er politically potent issues are shap
ing up. One is Mr. Truman's pro
posal to send an ambassador to
Just before Congress recessed
last October, the President pro
posed the name of Gen. Mark W.
Clark as ambassador and asked!
legisiauon 10 permit uiarK 10 serve
without giving up his military rank
tins touched oil a country-wide
controversy. Congress quit without
taking any action on Ihe Presi
dent's request. Mr. Truman has
said he will renew it.
Bridge! Succeeds Whtrry
During the recess, six new House
members were named. Republicans L
(Continued on Page 2)
Boosted In 1951
The Umpqua National Forest
contributed 11.330,000 more board
feet of stumpage to the timber in
dustry of the Umpqua Inland Ba
sin in 1951 than in 1950. The aver
age stumpage price advanced from
$10.60 per thousand board feet to
Robert Aufderheide, forest sup
ervisor, reports sales of Umpqua
forest timber in 1951 to have to
taled 182.030,000 board feet as com
pared with 170,700,000 board feet
Forest service sales in 1951 re
turned $2,667,429, as compared
with $1,810,912 the previous year.
Douglas county will receive one
fourth of the income from all for
est revenue. Some of the sales
money included in the receipts for
the year, however, will be divided
with neighboring counties in pro
portion to the amount of forest
within those counties.
The volume of timber being tak
en annually from the Umpqua for
est still is below the allowable
harvest, Aufderheide says. The full
allowable cut cannot be sustained
until access roads are built up the
north Umpqua river at least as
far as Big Camas, he reports.
Not Guilty, Insanity,
Walter Wanger's Plea
SANTA MONICA, Calif. I
Walter Wanger entered a firm
"Not guilty, your honor" to a shoot
ing charge Monday, and his lawy
er added: "Not guilty by reason
ot temporary insanity."
February 26 was set for the trial
of the gray-haired producer ac
cused of shooling Jennings Lang,
agent for Wanger's wife, Actress
Joan Bennett, last Dec. 13.
Wanger, charged with assault
with a deadly weapon with intent
to commit murder, told police alt
er the affray, "he broke up my
home." Lang was wounded in the
"Flash System" Nabs
Pair On Check Charges
Kosenurgs Daa cnecx '"
system" resulted in the arrest of
two men Mondav afternoon, re-
porls Chief of Police Ted Mazac.
Awaiting arraignment In Doug
las countv jail are John D. Brown
ing, 32, Myrtle Creek, and Gerald
Hefner, 34, Roseburg, both
charged with passing had checks.
District Attorney Robert Davis
said they were apprehended asdealh Monday night after they
Browning waited in a cab while ! pleaded guilty to charges of being
Hefner was attempting to pass i "spies sent Into Poland by the
That Is If Translated
Into Votes; Expects Ike
To Make Campaign
By JACK BELL
WASHINGTON Ufi Sen. Taft
(R.-Ohio) claimed Tuesdav that if
all the pledges he now holda are
iiransiaieu 11110 voting sirengin ne
will win the .Republican Presiden
That was the Ohioan's answer
to the statement of Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower that he is a Repub
lican and would respond to a "clear
cut call to political duty" but would
not personally campaign lor the
Eisenhower supporters jubilantly
heralded the statement as assuring
tne general s nomination and dec.
Taft told a reporter he believes
this makes Eisenhower only
"draft" possibility, adding:
it an ot tne pledges we have ob
tained from all over the country
can be translated into delegates
when they are chosen, I believe wi
have more than half of the con
Expects Ik To Campaign
Taft said he always assumed that
other candidates would be seeking 1
me nomination ana mai oenerai
Eisenhower would be one of them."
He intii..ated he had expected Ei
senhower to doff his uniform as
commander of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organiiation (NATO) Forc
es and return as 1 civilian to cam
paign. But Eisenhower said at his Paris
headquarters Monday that "under
no circumstances will I ask for re-
lief from this assignment in order
to seek nomination to political ol-
fice and I shall not participate in
the pre-convcnlion activities of oth
ers who may have such an inten
tion with respect to me."
i alt said he interprets this as
meaning Eisenhower will have to
be drafted to obtain the nomina
tion, and commented:
1 think this wiil make mailers
easier for us."
SACRAMENTO. Calif. Gov.
Warren's backers are giving close
study to (he political implications
of General Eisenhower's statement
that he would accept the Republi
can nomination for President.
Eisenhower's go-ahead to his sup
porters won't change any of War
ren's announced campaign plans.
California's favorite son candidate
has announced only that he will
not enter the Ohio primary against
However, as Warren himsclf'put
it in Honolulu Monday, Eisenhow
er would be a "very powerful can
didate." Income Tax Chiseler
Gets Prison Term, Fine
MILWAUKEE I Michael
Shapiro, a prominent Milwaukee
businessman, was sentenced to
prison Monday by a federal judge
and declared ' There is no longer
any back door Into the tax depart
ment at Washington or into the
Shapiro, 54, was accused of help
ing his wife prepare fraudulent
J944 income tax returns to avoid
about $61,000 in taxes. He drew a
three year term and a $10,000 fine
after pleading no contest.
Senate Finance Group
Head Opposes Tax Hike
WASHINGTON 11 Sen. George
(D.-Ga.) said Tuesday he is not
going to support a new general
tax boost under any circumstances
he can loresee in 1952.
' George told reporters Congress
should begin considering tax reduc
tions by next year.
The veteran senator is chairman
of the Senate Finance Committee
and would have the job of sleering
a tax increase bill through the Sen
ate if President Truman submitted
one and the House passed it.
L. & H. Mill, Sutherlin,
Suffers Fire Damage
Fire did considerable damage at
the I.. & H. mill in Sutherlin Mon
day morning. The edger was badly
damaged, and it will delay the
opening of the mill for about one
week. The quick thinking of the
night cop who discovered the fire
snd the volunteer fire department
k t the dm down.
Five Poles Sentenced
To Die As 'U. S. Spies'
WARSAW. Poland W A mili-
tarv court sentenced five Poles to
I American Intelligence Service."
To City Manager For Check;
Airport Building Plan OKd
West Roseburg residents
Last night, at the city council meeting, petitions were
submitted asking for plans and specifications for the pav
ing of most of the streets in and around Fairhaven Mar
ket, including Coaies Addition.
The streets involved include Brown between Military
and Nebo; Nebo between Brown and the south end of the
street; Catherine and Ann streets between Nebo and
Fairhaven; Myrtle between Military and Nebo; Ridge
view between Myrtle and the end of the street; Fairhaven
between Myrtle and Harvard; Spring between Myrtle and
the end of the street; Union between Myrtle and Harvard;
Wharton between Myrtle and Harvard; Balff between
Military and Harvard and Harrison between Harvard and
For County Clerk
Victor J. Micelli, above, who re
cently retired from the staff of
Ihe Roseburg branch of the U. S.
National Bank, today annqunced
his candidacv for the office of
county clerk. He will seek the
Republican nomination at the forth'
coming primary election.
A native of Roseburg, Micelli
was educated in the Roseburg
schools. He served 36 years with
Roseburg financial institutions,
starling with the First State and
Savings Bank, later joining the
Douglas National Bank, and becom
ing a staff member of the U. S.
National when that institution
bought the Douglas National Bank.
He had a long military career,
first as a member of the Rose
burg company of the Oregon Nat
ional Guard, with which he was
called into service in the First
World War. He aided in reorgan
izing the Roseburg National Guard
company after the war, and ser
ved as company commander and
in other posts for seven years. He
remained in the commissioned re
serve, rising to rank of major.
During the Second World War,
he served as battalion command
er with the Oregon Slate Guard.
Active in the work of Ihe Amer
ican Legion, he has held offices
Of post commander, district com
mander, and vice-commander ot
the state department. He is a life
member of the D. A. V.
He is a member of the Masonic
Lodge, Knights Templar, is past
president of the Roseburg Rotary
Club and a past director of the
Roseburg Chamber of Commerce.
In '51 Show Drop
The city Building department's
1951 report reveals an issuance of
building, repair, electrical and
plumbing permits totaling $1,001,
747. Permits issued during the year
for all classes numbered 572.
The total value nf permits issued
during 1951 was the lowest in five
years. In 1950 they totaled $1,698,-
547: 1949, $1,223,553; 1949, $1,056.-
285 and 1947, $1,018,375.
The number of permits issued
for various classifications were:
plumbing, 94; electrical, 220; re
pair on commercial buildings, 36;
repair nn dwellings, 99; new dwel
lings, 56; new commercial build
ings, 13; new garages, 27, and mis
cellaneous permits, 28.
Monlhly issuance of permits was
valued at: January, $159,280; Feb
ruary, 46,825; March, 124,445;
April, 58,529; May, 84,610; June,
161.650; July, 46,670; August, 140,-
J64; September, 152,584; October,
66.710; November, 50,630, and
From Truckers Okayed
SALEM n Truckers who
get permits to haul overweight
loads on county roads can be re
quired to put up bond against
damage to the roads or bridges.
Attorney General George Neu
ner ruled Tuesday for District
Attorney Robert G. Davis of
A bond Isn't required, Neuner
said, because the county can
make a contract In which the
hauler agrees t pay far the
Drunk Driving Charge
Scheduled For Trial
Fred Theodore Long. 46. 31J W.
Lane street, pleaded innocent to
. P:;nM k.rrt- Llnnlalf in
. ........ IMO.-O
district court and is being held in n nai tn. preiiaennai numi
lieu of $600 bail, according to nation "in the bag," but it
Judge . J. Geddes. Long was now 00t 0, jf he wi utj.
arrested Sunday by slate police., , . . . ,t l-ij:-. ,l.
A trial in district court is sched- be left holding the
uled for next week. I teck.
want their streets paved.
The petitions ask for the estab
lishing of grades, and installation
of curbs, gutters, catch basins,
drains, sidewalks, and paving the
streets with asphalt to 1 width of
John Fett appeared at the meet
ing and spoke briefly in behalf of
the petitioners. The council refer
red the petitions to the city man-'
ager for checking of names con
tained and for making other in
Plans and specifications were
also presented for another street
paving job. Engineering estimatca
placed the cost of improving Chap
man street between Madrone and
Riverside at $4689.12. The work
would include installing curbs and
gutters and asphalt paving of the
street 25 feet wide between curbs.
New Stwtr Aiktd
Other improvement work which
came before the council pertained
to installation of a 10-inch sanitary
sewer in the alley between Hoover
and Mosher streets, extending
from Fullerton street sanitary sew
er connection to the intercepting
sewer near the river.
The city manager was instructed
tn DrenarA nlnn anrt ttnAdifialinn
, outlined in a map presented to
lne counci pointinif out the work.
and prepare for calling for bids.
The engineer's estimate on the
work was listed at $2316.90.
A delegation was present from
the affected area and complained
of water backing up in their sew
ers whenever there is excess rain.
It was pointed out that the present
Fullerton street sewer is too flat
to carry off the drainage readily.
Airport Job Approved
C. N. Freeman, architect rep
resenting Freeman, Haysfip and
Tuft firm of Portland, Ks present
with final blue prints of the plana
and specifications for the admin
istration building at the municipal
airport The plant were approved
(Continued on Page 2)
In Douglas Will
Begin January 15
A few kinks were ironed out and
final preparations for initiation i)f
the chest X-ray survey were made
during a meeting in the Umpqua
hotel, Monday reports General
Drive Chairman Ira Byrd.
On Jan. 15, six mobile X-ray
units will begin photographing
Douglas county's 40,500 adults in a
drive to detect and stamp out tu.
berculosis. For five weeks the
units will be operative, and after
the third week a retake X-ray ma
chine for persons with tubercu
lar symptoms will begin opera
ting. Beginning Jan. 15, there will be
two units in Reedsport, two tn
Drain and one in Sutherlin and
Actual X-raying of Roseburg
residents won't begin until Jan.
26, Byrd said. Units will be lo
cated at the schools and mills be
fore being brought into the down
Byrd emphasized the rapidity
with which the X-rays will be tak
en. It will take less than 30 sec
onds for the actual photographing,
and the individual will be regis
tered just prior to the X-ray. With
in two or three weeks reports will
be mailed to those taking advant
age of the service, which is free.
Where the results are positive,
a large X-ray is requested, which
is the purpose of the retake ma
chines. One will he located in
Roseburg and another in Reeds
port. Persons desiring X-rays need
not, make appointments.
Myrtle Creek Tavern
Suffers $500 Robbery
The Myrtle Creek Tavern was
forcibly entered Sunday between
2 30 a.m. and' 8 am., reports
Myrtle Creek Chief of Police Or
Approximately $500 in coins and
currency was stolen In addition
to beer and cigarettes, Cornett
said. The money was contained in
a small metal box.
Entry wa gained by forcing
open the rear dnnr of the tavern.
Investigation of the robbery is
continuing, Cornett said.
Levity Fact R
Ry L. F. Reizensteln
Senator Tatt'i backers claim
, , , , ., ,