The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, August 10, 1963, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    2 The News-Review, Roseburg,
Big Timber Sale
Held Here Friday
The Roseburg District of the Bu
reau of Land Management Friday
sold 48,917,000 board feet of timber
for a total of $790,708.15. The tim
ber, located on 11 sites, contained
42 per cent salvage volume as a
result of the Columbus Dry wind
storm. No bids were received on a 12th
tract, and it will be held open for
a period of 90 days, during which
time bids for nut less than the ap
praised price will be received.
Tract Purchased
The first tract, containing 2,388,
000 board feet of timber located
in the Camas Valley area, was pur
chased by Lumber Sales Co. of
Roseburg for $01,746.65. Bid price
for the Douglas fir was $26.45 per
thousand board feet. It had been
appraised at $23 per thousand. Ap
praised prices on other timber in
the tract were $7.60 on grand fir;
$35.55 on sugar pine; $13.90 on
western hemlock; $11.05 on western
red cedar; and $11.10 on incense
cedar. Other bidder was Moore
Mill and Lumber Co.
Herbert Lumber Co. of Riddle
purchased 4,875,000 feet of timber
located near Canyonvillc for $78,
428.65. A bid of $16.50 was made on
the Douglas fir, which was ap
praised at $15.20. Other appraised
prices were $5.75 for pondarosa
pine; $4.40 for incense cedar; and
$3.15 for grand fir. Other qualified
bidders were the Coning Corp. and
A. J. Standley.
Appraisal Bid
L t H Lumber Co. of Sulherlin
bid the appraised price for 14,
165,000 board feet of timber located
west of Scott Mountain. A. J.
Standley and Evans Products Co.
also qualified to bid on this tract.
Appraised prices were $14.45 for
Douglas fir; $4.50 for western red
cedar; $3.10 for white fir; $17.25
for ponderosa pine; $22.80 for su
gar pine; $7.40 for western hem
lock; and $4.30 for Incense cedar.
TJ. S. Plywood Corp. of Eugene
purchased 10,421,000 feet of timber
located in the Canton Creek area
for the appraised price of $15.30
pelf thousand for the Douglas, fir;
$5.15 for western red' cedar; $28.05
for sugar pine; $8.25 for western
hemlock; and $5.25 for incense ce
dar. National Plywood Inc., A. J.
Standley and Evans Products Co.
also qualified to bid on this tract.
Woolley ' Logging . Co. of Drain
was tho only qualifying bidder for
4,544.000 feet of timber located in
the Elkhcad area. The timber was
purchased for the appraised price
(if $18.10 for the Dougjas-fir, $7.90
fon the western red cedar, $4.85
fop tho whito fir, $10.05 for the
western hemlock, $7.80 for the in
censo cedar and $15.55 for the pon
derosa pine. , - i
I Coning Wins
Coning Corp. of noschurg bid
$91,698.55 for 4,967,000 feet of tim
ber located In the Tyee area. A
bid of $21.30 per thousand was sub
mitted for the Douglas.fir which
was apprnised at $15.45. All other
species were sold for the appraised
price of $5.50 for the western red
cedar, $2.95 for the while fir. $9.10
for the western hemlock and $6.80
for. the incense cedar. Other quali
fying bidders were Lumber Sales
Co., Fitzgerald Logging Co., Bir
kenfcld Logging and A. J. Standley.
The appraised price of $18.10 per
thousand for the Douglas-fir, $7.45
for, tho western red cedar, $4.60
for tho while fir, $10.75 for the
western hemlock and $7.55 for the
incense cedar was paid by Woolley
Logging Co. of Drain for 3,019,000
feel located in the Klkhrad area.
No one else qualified to bid on this
tract. He was also the only quali
fying bidder for 610.000 feet lo
cated near the head of Yellow
Creek. This timber was appraised
at $18.50 for the Douglas-fir, $4.15
for the white fir. $6.85 for the in
cense cedar and $5.15 for Hie west
ern red cedar.
- Mt. Baldy Successful
Ml. Baldy Lumber Co. of Yon
calla was the only qualifying bid
Surge In Profit-Taking Sales
On Stock Market Is Predicted
Treasury today anticipates a big
surge in "profit-taking" sales on
the stock market next year.
Reason: It expecls Congress lo
make a sharp cut, effective next
Jan. 1, in the taxes levied on the
safe from stocks, houses and
other property.
The tax release was approved
Friday by the House Ways
Means Committee for inclusion in
the tax revision and reduction
bill it is drafting.
The tax saving ranging from
16 to 20 per cent would applv
only to the sale of, property held
by the owner for at least t w o
Expect Selling Spree
Although the legislation ulti
ma'.ely would lose almost $100
million a year in annual revenue,
the Treasury said the immediate
result would be a selling spree
that would boost Treasury tax
revenues next year by more than
$300 million.
CONCRETE 500-1 500 Gal.
12 in. to 48 in.
Permanent Installation
'And Free Estimates Coll
1MPE CO ... 672-2694
Ore. Saf., Aug. 10, 1963
der for 3,298,000 feet located south
east of Anlauf. The appraised price
was $21.85 for the Douglas-fir, -7.-35
for the white fir, $13.70 for the
western hemlock, $10.60 for the
western red cedar and -11.40 for
the incense cedar.
A high bid of $26.25 per thou
sand for Douglas-fir appraised at
$23.80 was submitted by Pfciffer
Lumber Co. of Yoncalla for 283,
000 feet located in the vicinity of
Elkton. The other species sold for
the appraised price of $8.10 for
the white fir, $11.25 for the incense
cedar and $15.25 for the western
hemlock. Woolley Logging Co.
was also a qualifying bidder.
The appraised price of $23.10 per
thousand was paid by Woolley Log
ging Co. of Drain for 347,000 feet
of Douglas-fir located near Drain.
There were no other qualifying bid
ders for this tract.
Forest Holds
Freida Sales
Three more Columbus Day blow
down salvage sales were held at
the Umpqua National Forest super
visor's office Friday, and all tracts
were sold.
The Stain Freida Salvage Sale
seven miles cast of Tiller was won
by Hoot Owl Logging Co. of Cent
ral Point. The company bid $15,
840 for the tract of 700,000 board
feet appraised at $15,809.50. It bid
$24.75 per thousand for 610,000
feet of Douglas fir and nine ap
praised at $24.70 and the appraised
$8.25 lor ao.uou icel ol incense cc
dar and other species groups. Oth
er bidders were Fir-Ply Inc. of
Modford , and. Herbert Lumber Co.
of Riddle.
Herbert was the .winner on the
Burnt Freida Salvage Sale tract
live miles east Ol Tiller. 1 lie
tract containing 560,000 board feet
and appraised at $11,974 sold for
$11,976.50. The company bid tho
appraised $23.55 for Douglas fir
and $16.75 for pine, but $10.20 per
thousand for 50,000 feet of white
fir and other species appraised at
$10.15. Fir-Ply was the only other
Herbert also claimed the Cabin
Freida Salvage Sale tract 10 miles
cast of Tiller. The company paid
$9,780.75 lor tne tract appraised
at $9,130.50. The tract contains
405,000 feet.
Douglas fir appraised at $23.95
sold for $25.75 and western hem
lock appraised' at $11.30 sold for
Other bidders were American
Veneer Co. of White City, Jeffries
Timber Corp. of Canyonvillc and
More Umpqua National Forest
sales arc scheduled Monday and
Tuesday. ;
Planes Keep Vigil
In Wake Of Storm
, By United Pratt International
Scout planes went out this mor
ning to look for new, lightning
set fires that may be smouldering
in the . wake of a new wave of
thunderstorms that swept south
western Idaho late Friday.
A dispatcher for the Boise Na
tional Forest reported eight new
fires from the electrical storm,
two of them in the mountain
Home district, four in the Idaho
City dislrict and two in the Gar
den Valley district.
Pilots made three dangerous,
nfter-siindown Bcntonile drops on
the worst of the eight, in the Ida
ho City district north of Boise.
Four smokejumpers were dropped
on that blaze.
The Bureau of Land Manage
ment was uncertain how many
new fires may have broke out al
though it did count threo of four
small ones in the wake of the
storm. It sent planes aloft this
morning to look for new fires.
These revenue forecasts and
the compulation of the 16 to 20
per cent range in tax savings
were based solely on the commit
tee's action in approving revision
in the formula for taxing capital
gains. They assume that individ
ual tax rates to which the for
mula is linked will remain nl
existing levels.
But an across-the-board cut in
individual tax rates is the prime
ingredient of the administration
hacked tax bill which the com
mittee is drafting.
$10 Billion Saving!
The committee plans to add
this final ingredient next week in
wrapping up a tax package that
is expected to provide net t a x
savings of close to $10 billion for
individuals and corporations in
two annual steps starting next
Jan. 1.
Friday's action will boost the
total tax savings on profits from
sale of property held for at least
two years appreciably above 20
per cent for almost every seller.
The exception will be those
who, under the new schedule,
still find themselves in a tax
bracket of 50 per cent or higher.
Only the latter would be limited
to tax relief of 16 per cent on
their sale profits.
Soles and Service
C Roseburg 672-4601
We Gie S4H Green Stomps
OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED The new Douglas County Mental Health Association chap
ter became official this week when two of its members received a charter from state
Mental Health Association President Dr. Joseph D. Matarazzo, center, in ceremonies in
Portland. Receiving the charter are James Gwaltney, left, and K. C. Layer, right. In haste
of taking the picture. Matarazzo apparently picked up the wrong charter, because the
one he holds reads "Lane County" chapter.
Kefauver Gained Prominence
During 1950 Crime Hearings
Sen. Estes Kefauver, who died
this morning, was a rangy, soft-
spoKcn man wno nccame a na
tional figure when television
brought his face into millions of
homos during the crime hearings
in 1950.
Senate Democratic Whip Hu
bert II. Humphrey, Minn., termed
Kefauver "a crusader and an
idealist." He said his contribution
to the betterment and wel
fare of the nation will be long re
membered. .
Sen. Everett Dirksen, 111., GOP
Senate leader said:
"Nothing has so distressed me
in a long time as the news of tho
passing of Sen. Kefauver. I en
tertain high respect and deep af
fection for him."
He failed twice lo vin the pres-
lucnuai nomination. Once in 1952
and again in 1956. But in 1956 he
straucd a knockdown convention
floor fight to edge out President
Kennedy as Adlai Stevenson's
running mate.
Stricken During Debate
The senator, who made a
national reputation with his in
vestigations of the crime syndi
cate, was taken ill during a do
nate on, me communications sat
ellite program.
However, lie did not require an
ambulance and was driven lo
the hospital in a private car.
Kefauver was elected to the
Senate in 1948 and reelected in
1954 and 1060. t
He was a veteran of 10 years
service in the House when he
rocketed lo national prominence
ill 1918 by bowling over the big
noss ol lennessee politics and
U.S. Girl Nabbed
On Drug Charge
HOME fUPI) - Italian police
moved against an international
ring today on leads developed
from information supplied by an
American girl under arrest on
drug charges.
Authorities identified the girl as
Barbara .loan Spark, 22, of Pacif
ic Palisades, Calif., and said she
had thousands of dollars worth
of mariiuana in her suitcase
when picked up here last Thurs
day. The Italian press pictured
her as an out-and-out amateur
in the illicit drug trade.
"Please don't tell my parents,"
she was quoted as begging.
Police said that under question
ing the California girl supplied
them with information that led to
the arrest of two men in Home
French police, in a development
so far not connected to the arrests
in Italy, picked up two Canadians
Friday preparing to leave Pairs
on separate flights from Oily Air
port. Thirteen pounds of heroin
were found in their luggage, po
lice said.
Today it was learned that
French police, acting on a tip
from Canadian authorities, have
picked up a suspect believed to
have supplied the pair. The sus
pect was identified as Roger
Courier, a resident of Paris and
the Cole D'Azur who was de
scribed as "one of the principal
drug smugglers in the world."
They said he apparently was part
of an international ring bringing
drugs from the Middle East to
New York and Chicago via Mar
seilles, Paris, Montreal and To
ronto. Farm Labor Force Up
For Month Of July
farm labor force in July was esti
mated at 7.9t'.5.O0O persons, slight
ly more than the record low for
the comparable period reported for
last year, according to the Agri
culture Department.
The number of hired hands on
farms in July was 2.804.000. up
4 per cent from July last year.
The number of family workers
was 5.161,000. about 1 per cent
less than a year earlier.
At least 170 persons died in the
h'y fog that engulfed Ixindon.
KitKland, from Dec. 3 to 10 of
last year, according lo the World
snatching a Senate seat from the
Crump machine.
The Senate's special crime in
vestigating committee, which Ke
fauver sponsored in the 81st Con
gress and headed in a nationwide
1950 racket inquiry, was the
spearhead of a post-war campaign
against crime which reached into
nearly every American city.
Gains Reputation
Its spotlight sent scores of big
time mobsters scuttling for cover
and quickly won Kefauver a
gang busting reputation.
Early in his Senate career, he
became identified with a small
group of young "liberals" who
prided themselves on fighting the
consumer's battle in the halls of
Congress. .
Kefauver made the coonskin
None Hurt In Two
County Accidents
State police investigated two non
injury accidents in the southern
part of Douglas County early Fri
day evening.
The first occurred about 6:30
p.m. on US 99 Bit in Tri Cily when
a vehicle driven by Steven Ells
worth Hall, 21, of Myrtle Creek,
struck the rear of a vehicle driven
by Linda Kay Birenbaum, 17, also
of Myrtle Creek. State plice said
Miss Birenbaum had stopped to
make a left turn when her car was
struck by the other car.
The second occurred about 7 p.m.
one mile south of Azalea on Inter
state Highway 5. State police said
a vehicle driven by Earl Lake Ri
gor, -15, of Pacificia, Calif., was
traveling north when Rigor lost
control of the car after hitting the
shoulder uf the road and began
swerving back and forth across
both lanes of traffic. They said a
truck towing a trailer driven .by
Vincent Thomas Sakarida, 41, of
Mcdford, was traveling south and
pulled into the northbound lane to
avoid Rigor. Rigor then crossed
into the northbound lane again and
struck the trailer, causing the Ri
gor car to roll and become totally
demolished, police said.
Local News
Mike McCalip, 14, is leaving next
week for his home "in Modesto,
Calif., after spending several
weeks here with his uncle and
aunt, Mr. and .Mrs. F. P. Mcnden
hall. Mrs. Victoria Erikson of Port
land and her daughter, Solvig, uf
Oakland, Calif., stopped over in
Roseburg this week to visit Mrs. i
A. J. Young on SE Flint St. Mrs. j
Erikson is a past grand guardian
of job's Daughters of Oregon.
The Ladies Auxiliary of t h e
Landmark Missionary Baptist
Church will have a rummage sale
Saturday at the Veterans .Memor
ial Building on Garden Valley
Blvd. Sale hours are from 9 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Arrangements for pick
up of rummage may be made by
calling Mis. A. II. Cooper, 673
1 3721. or Mrs. Lafavetle Maddox,
! Mr. and Mrs. Charlet Sullivan
j have returned home after a week's
j vacation. They drove down the Or
; egon coast to San Francisco where
(hey visited Mrs. Sullivan's father.
I Hay Oliger, and her sister. Mi
i chelle Oliger. They also enioved
seeing tlie various tourist attrac- i drive past the police station, radio
tions in the California city. They I ed to one of the patrol cars, and
came home by way of Reno, New : they were picked up. The incident
During the Sullivans' absence, took place about 6 a.m.
their son, Kevin, stayed with his ! Virgil Humerickhouse. 5". of
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Uiyd Roseburg. was arrested about 2:30
Elder and Mrs. William Clem
entt with their children from Spo
kane have returned to their home
after having spent several days
with Mrs. Clements' parents. Mr.
and Mrs. William I'pdegravc in the
(Hide area, as weii as other rela
tives and friends in the commun
ity. Elder Clements is director of
Sabbath School activities in the
I'piM-r Columbia Conference of Seventh-day
Adventi.sts with headquar
ters in SMikane. He was guest
speaker at the local Adventist
church during the visit here.
hat his trade mark. Boss Crump
had labelled him the "pet coon
of the Truman administration."
For his answer Kefauver got a
coonskin hat, waved at his aud
iences and boasted: "There might
be a ring around the tail but
none through the nose."
The Tennesseean also made the
hand shake something of a potent
political weapon. He would shake
hundreds of hands a day on and
off the campaign trail.
Took Underdog Role
But the key to his personality
was his underdog role. He
championed the man in the street
in his battles against crime, and
monopolistic practices.
Kefauver always had his eye
on the White House. He failed in
two attempts to win the Demo
cratic presidential nomination.
But he did manage to win second
place on the ticket with Adlai
Stevenson in 1956.
The failure to win the presi
dential nomination in 1952 and
1956 was a bitter pill for Kefauv
er. But he staged an all out fight
at an "open convention" to win
delegates to the 1956 Democratic
convention. The man he defeated
in the fight was President Kennedy.
Bermuda Takes
Arlene In Stride
Hurricane Arlene, first big tropi
cal storm of the year, raged
against the sea and not much else
today after raking Bermuda with
wind gusts of nearly 100 miles an
The' storm lashed Bermuda for
about four hours Friday, but the
island was battened down and
ready for it. It ripped off several
roofs, caused some flooding,
snapped power lines and tree
limbs and sunk a few small boats.
Most businesses here, however, re
mained open.
I lie u.b. weather liurcau an
nounced at 6 a.m. EDT today
that Arlene was located about
650 miles south of the Newfound
land coast and was moving in a
! northeasterly direction at 30
i ill. p h.
The hurricane was not expect'
cd to threaten any land area dur
j ing the day. the bureau said, but
would be close to the coast of
! Newfoundland tonight. Shipping in
the storm s path was warned to
exercise caution.
Highest winds at Arlenc's cen
ter ranged from 75 to 100 m.p.h.,
with gales extending outward 150
miles to the west and north and
200 miles to the south and east.
Boys Suspected
In Theft Of Gas
Two teen age Cottage Grove boys
were taken into custody by Rose
burg City Police early this morn
ing on a charge of stealing gas
and later placed in the Douglas
County jail by order of juvenile
City police said the night tele
phone operator at Pacific North
west Bell spotted the ooys, ages
16 and 17, apparently stealing gaso
line from a car in the parking lot
when she got off work. She called
police and gave them a descrip
tion of the car driven by the boys.
Sgt. Don Webberlcy working in
the police office, spotted the two
a.m. following an alleged fight at
a eaie in downtown Roseburg. City
police said Humerickhouse was ar
rested on a charge of being drunk
on a public street after he had be
come involved in a fight in the
cafe which resulted in the break
ing of a WO mirror.
Milwaukee, wis. rpn
Huge posters along the main
street advertising the Wisconsin
State Fair as running from Aug.
8 to Aug. 19.
It actually runs onlv until Aug.
Full Candor
Is Promised
In Ban Talks
H. Humphrey, Senate Democra
tic whip, pledged today that
"nothing will be held back" when
administration spokesmen discuss
the possible gains and risks of
the nuclear test-ban treaty.
The Minnesota lawmaker said
administration leaders have made
it clear in early discussions that
they are ready to "cooperate
wholeheartedly" with senators
who want to .air all pertinent
questions before a' ratification
vote. Humphrey said he has in
sisted on "complete candor."
Withhold Judgment '
Many Senate Republicans have
withheld judgment on the all-but-underground
ban of nuclear test
ing pending a detailed explora
tion of the issues involved. A
Democratic expert on weapons
development, Sen. Henry M.
Jackson, D-Wash., took a similar
line in a Senate speech Friday.
Jackson said the Senate must
get "the same type and range of
evidence" which convinced Presi
dent Kennedy that the treaty is
in the nation's best interest. The
senator, who heads the weapons
subcommittee of the Senate-House
Atomic Energy Committee, listed
a series of questions which he
proposes to pursue.
Stating that the administration
plans to hold nothing back, Hum
phrey said in an interveiw that
"whatever risks are involved will
be outlined."
"Whatever gains are involved
will be outlined too," he said.
To Produce Witnesses
Senate GOP Leader Everett M.
Dirksen, 111., told newsmen he be
lieves President Kennedy is
"fully prepared" to produce the
necessary witnesses to testify
that the treaty will enhance na
tional security as the President
has declared.
Dirksen said he did not know
exactly what U.S. military lead
ers would say about the treaty.
But he indicated he expects Ken
nedy to produce Pentagon wit
nesses who will endorse the agree
ment. Jackson has said in the past
that if there is a choice between
a strong military deterrent and a
test ban treaty, the deterrent
must have first priority.
Grand Jurors
Indict Three
The Douglas County Grand Jury
Friday returned three true bills
and onenot-true bill during its
Exonerated was Wayne Powell,
25, Canyonvillc, who had been
charged with failure to support his
True bills were returned on Law
rence Hcidenreich, 18, of Idleyld
Park; Velma Irene Bell, 47, of
Salem; and June Elene Lyman,
24, Winston.
Heidcnrcich was charged with a
burglary July 28 at the home of
Kenneth W. Smith on Idleyld
Route. He allegedly broke into the
house with intent to steal.
Velma Bell is charged with pass
ing a worthless $10 check at the
Rose Room of the Rose Hotel June
June Lyman was charged with
contributing to the delinquency of
a minor. She is charged with las
civious conduct in front of a 16-year-old
In Douglas County District
Court, meanwhile, bail of $1,500
was set on Ernest P. Baziotis, 2.1,
of Rt. 1, Box 439A, Sulherlin. He
Is charged with non-support.
And Linda Lucille Pcdcn was
tried and convicted in court Fri
day of vagrancy. District Court
Judge Gerald Hayes sentenced her
to serve six months in jail and
pay $5 costs. The costs were sus
pended and probation was granted
for one year.
Finally. James Smith. 32. Win
ston, was booked in the Douglas
County jail as a lugitive irom
justice. He was arrested by Win
ston Police Chief George Jacobs
for violation of his parole in Ohio.
Smith will be held for three weeks
for Ohio authorities.
Maurine With Minority
On Space Program Trim
Maurine Neubcrger, D Orc., voted
in the minority Friday as the Sen
ate turned down an amendment
to trim S307.8 million from its
S5.5 billion space authorization.
The vote was 37 to 32.
Sen. Wayne Morse, D Orc.. did
not vote. He was in Klamath Falls
for the dedication of the Klamath
Project Extension, a $818,950 irri
gation project
I House Republican Whip, Rep. :
Leslie Arends, III., has charged
the Kennedy administration with
"government by crises."
I Arends said this week that by
j failing to act on the problems
! when thev arose, the administra
tion had allowed them to become
critical. "The New Frontier lead
ership is now trying to alibi the
inaction of this 'standstill Con
gress' with references to the im
pending crises civil rights,
threatening railroad strike, out
flow of gold and nue'ear test ban
treaty requiring immediate atten
tion," he said.
'tf Ful IctiM. UlUllaMM Iflillllf
939 S. I. Stephen! 473-I144
FORMER President Herbert Hoover celebroted his 89th
birthday Saturday at his New York aportment. Presently f
recovering from a gastro-intestinal ailment, he did not
meet with the press as is his usual custom on the eve of his
birthday. (UPI Telephoto)
Ailing Hoover Is 89 Today,
Continues Work On History
NEW YORK (UPI) Ailing j
former President Herbert C. Hoo
ver celebrates the 89th anniver
sary of his birth today with a
few close relatives and friends.
Hoover, instead of holding his
traditional birthday eve news
conference, issued a brief mes
sage to fellow Americans from
his skyscraper apartment in
Manhattan. It said, in part:
"We have a great way of life
let's keep it that way."
Birthday cards and sprays of
flowers, some taller than Hoo
ver's favorite fishing rod,
adorned fables, cabinets and the
mantlepiece in the sitting room
of his apartment in the Waldorf
Gets Special Tribute
In Washington, for the second
straight year, Sen. Carl T. Cur
tis, R-Neb., paid a special tribute
to Hoover in the Senate Friday
for his "exemplary life."
The 31st president, a Republi
can who served in the White
House from 1929 to 1932, was
critically ill with a gastro-intestinal
disorder for several days
last June.
Since then, his physicians said
Hoover "has become stronger
and is able to work at his desk
for a short period each day. The
number of his visitors still is lim
ited, and. . .it is advisable that
he should not assume any public
obligations at the present time."
Works On History
One of Hoover's aides said he
worked steadily on his "magnum
opus," a history of the past 30
years designed for publication in
several volumes. He recently
completed a book on fishing, his
favorite sport.
The former chief executive was
Teachers Attend
UO Institutes
Three Roseburg teachers are
among 75 others from the state
who are currently attending two
Advanced Placement Institutes at
the University of Oregon in the
fields of English and American his
tory. They are J. Henry Barneck, Rob
ert Eskelson and Edna Turner,
all of whom will cither be teaching
advanced placement courses in
high school or will he using ad
vanced placement materials and
methods in honors courses.
This special high school place
ment program offers freshman col
lege level work to superior stu
dents. Those who successfully com
plete the program and tests may
receive advance college credit for
their work when they enter college.
The summer institute program
for teachers of advanced place
ment courses is in its fourth year
in Oregon.
Girl Scout Camp Closes
Because Of Vandalism
land Area Council of Girl Scouts
Friday announced closing of the
final camping session at Camp
Wind Mountain. Stevenson, Wash.,
because of vandalism.
Officials said the succession of
unsolved acts of vandalism and
petty thievery was believed to be
the work of an intruder in the
Educational Entertaining - Enlightening
born in West Branch, Iowa, on
Aug. 10, 1874. His parents died
when he was a youngster and he
went to live with relatives in
After graduating from Stanford
University, Hoover worked as a'
mining engineer and then, during
World War I, began his long ca
reer in government as an admin
istrator of relief funds and goods.
Police Probe
3 Accidents
Roseburg City Police investigat
ed two accidents Friday involving
youthful bicycle riders, with the
riders (or in one case pusher)
found to be at fault ill both in
stances. Neither of the youths was
injured seriously.
The first occurred about 4:40
p.m. Friday on W. Harvard Blvd.
when 6-ycai-old Ricky Minkler, of
1313 W. Harvard Blvd. was pushing
his bike and went between two
cars which had stopped for traffic.
He walked into the path of an on
coming car driven by Leonard
Odell Warren, of Rl. 3, Roseburg.
The boy was taken to Community
Hospital for observation and re
leased. The second occurred at 10:35
; p.m. Friday when Mike Sherwood,
I 12, of 1275 W. Rosemond St., was
: riding his bike on the lot at the
I Harvard Drive In and rode into
; the side of a vehicle driven by
Mrs. Vivian Franklin.
City police also investigated an
accident at the intersection of NE
i Diamond Lake Blvd. and NE Cas
i per Street at 1 p.m. Friday. Police
i said the accident occurred when a
j car driven by Daryl Lee Stubble
! field, 15. uf Rt. 1, Roseburg, struck
1 the rear of a car driven by Doro
i thy Dickcrsun, 51, of 1835 NE Pa
! tricia St., which was stopped for a
J stop light. Damage was done to
I the rear of the Dickerson car, po
lice said.
Three Injured
By Rock Slide
ALBANY (LTD Three men
were hospitalized and four others
treated and released Friday aft
ernoon after they were hurl in a
rock slide in the diversion tunnel
at Green Peter Dam Site 30 miles
southeast of here.
Hospitalized at Eugene was
Louis Anju, 33, Sweet Home. He
suffered a skull fracture.
Kenneth Dawson, 38. and Ward
W. Schneider, 34, both of Sweet
Home, were hospitalized at Sweet
Home witli fractures.
The :s by-28 foot tunnel is to
carry the Middle Santiam River
around the point where the dam
is lo be constructed.
Thomas Dwyer, safely engineer
for Paul Hardeman Construction
Co., the prime contractor, said the
men were on a 20-foot high deck
when a section of rock in the up
per part of the tunnel face slid
at an all. it- and landed on the
platform. The men were thrown
Now You Know
i American forces suffered 4.435
! battle deaths in the Revolutionary
j War. according to the World
1 Almanac.
CERAMICS by Wilma Wyatt .
of Joz Ceramics
Bud and Norman Wirhem
of Weber's Bakery